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 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Added title page title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: January 27, 1973
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Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
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oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03257

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4 POWEtFUL JET-PROP ENGINES
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(Rtsrtred with Postmasr f Bahamas lor pot. eoeuions within the Bha.> Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper --.'- -ooo
VOL. LXX, No. 56 Saturday, January 27, 1973. Price: 20 Cents

'OUR ATTITUDE HAS FOR SOME TIME BEEN TO GETAWAY WITH DOING ASLITTLE AS POSSIBLE BUT
'OUR ATTITUDE HAS FOR SOME TIME BEEN TO GET AWAY WITH DOING ASLITTLE AS POSSIBLE' BUT--

N" % a "w, VIETNAM


Better attitude to




our country, women


&work is'very important' warns PM



By MIKE LOTHIAN P
THE DEVELOPMENT IN BAHAMIANS of better attitudes towards their country, their women and their work is "very important" in
determining the quality of an independent Bahamas, Prime Minister Lynden Pindling declared during a panel discussion last night.


Watkins declares all he wants


is for'Abaco & its people to'


remain free under Britain'

ERRINGTON WATKINS, a constant critic of the Free
National Movement's leadership since the Bahamas Independence
talks in London last month, declared today that all he asks is that
"Abaco and its people be allowed to remain a free country under
Britain."
SMr. Watkins, who was re-
'ERADICATION' turned for the Marsh Harbour,
Abaco, constituency in the
TtEAT RECEIVED September 19 general elections
on an anti-independence ticket,
P said today that he did not
Think that he was asking too
ERRINGTON WATKINS, much of Britain. "I shall
MP for Marsh Harbour, Abaco, continue to work and fight
told The Tribune today that with all the weapons in the
his life had been threatened on arsenal of democracy," for the
three occasions because of the separation of Abaco, Mr.
stand he had taken against the Watkins said.
FNM leadership. Mr. Watkins said his releases
Mr. Watkins said the lttet to the press since his return
threat was made yester'y from London "are the result of
aft fi6on by t ie o -.an i nti~Wa*s I have received
told him that if he did not "lay from temnbers of my
off" and stop destroying the constituency. I represent those
party and "fall in line" he people and will continue to
would be "eradicated." He said represent them to the best of
that one of them asked him if my abilities.
he had ever heard of "Furthermore," he said, "if
assassination, my colleagues were to come
Mr. Watkins said that he has out of their offices and
given the names of the men to haberdasheries and talk to the
"certain people in top people they would know in no
positions in the island." He has uncertain terms how the public
not made a complaint to the feelson the major issue of the
police, but he has made a full day independeepe nce."
statement to his lawyer. The There has been talkthat thet
statement has been placed in a FNM intend to take
safety deposit box. disciplinary action against Mr.
Watkins for his opposition to
FUNERAL SERVICES leader Kendal Isaacs and the
FOR H. McKINNEY party's position of accepting
FUNERAL services were independence.
held at 4 p.m. yesterday at St. DOING JOB
Agnes Church for Mr. Harold "Regarding any censure
McKinney, 69, who died in motion against me by the FNM
Long Island, New York on council," Mr. Watkins said
Monday. Officiating was the today, "all I can say islet them
Rev. William Thompson, do their worst. I still contend
assisted by the Rev. Edison that I am doing what I was
Bowleg and the Rev. Samuel J. elected to do My colleagues
Browne, rector of St. Patrick's are out on a limb and cannot
Episcopal Church of West Palm get back, this they must know.
Beach, Florida, where Mr. Their love-in with the PLP goes
McKinney's brother, Henry, is much deeper than what
the senior warden. appears on the surface. This
Interment was made in the fact will manifest itself in due
Western Cemetery. course.
Mr. McKinney, who was "While the Bahamas is still a
born at Matthew Town, free country I will do all the
Inagua, is survived by two criticising I can, for after
brothers, Arlington and Henry, independence I shall no doubt
two sisters, Mrs. Madline Carter be silenced forever, since
and Mrs. Mildred Fawkes, a independence appears
number of nephews, nieces and inevitable as far as the rest of
other relatives, the Bahamas is concerned. It
MRS. ROBERTS' need not be so in the case of
FUNERAL SUNDAY Abaco. I cannot officially
speak for the other islands,
FUNERAL services for Mrs. they must speak for
Edna Roberts. 86, who died themselves. Spanish Wells
Friday morning, will be held at should make itself heard by
4 p.m. Sunday at the Glad sending a strong delegation to
Tidings Tabernacle, Kemp wait on Mr. Norman Solomon.
Road, of which her son, the "It is the duty of the
Rev. Paul Roberts is in charge, opposition to oppose," he said,
The service will be "with all the power at their
conducted by the Rev. Gary command, especially against a
Curry. government which has shown
APPOINTED TO itself to be heartless and with
PRICES COMMISSION strong dictatorial tendencies
THE MINISTER of Finance and not to crumble at their
has appointed the following feet in a complete state of
persons as members of the capitulation. I do not enjoy
Prices Commission for 1973: opposing for th se sakeof
Mrs. Jeanette Bethel opposing. I do not enjoy this
(chairman), Mr. Frank Watson, role in any. way shape or form.
Mr. Neville Adderley, Mr. However, the record will show
Bradley Roberts, Mr. Clement in years to come when we have
Pinder, Mr. Henry Burrows, been reduced to the status of a
Mr. Dudley Williams and Mr. second Haiti or Cuba that the
Bernard Miller. only voice that spoke out was
ssapoit that of the Abaconian."
EYE CONTACT SPANISH GUERRILLAS
TESTS LENSES RELEASE MILLIONAIRE
SAN SeBASI1 AN, SPAIN
ROBERT T. HIRST (AP)--Spanish millionaire Felipe
Optometrist Huarte, kidnapped by underground
ptomerI Bslue guerrillas ten days ago, was
Savoy Bldg. released Friday, his family
Announced.
FREEPORT The kidnappers demanded 50
Tolo on 32-90 million pesetas 793,000 dollars
Telephone 362-5906 ransom for his release, which was
reportedly paid by Huarte's family


The Prime Minister said his
ideas on attitudes to be
developed in an independent
Bahamas, the subject of
discussion, were "not by any
means novel, but happen to be
particularly relevant to our
situation.
"At this time our attitudes
towards our country, our
women and our work are very
important in determining what
kind of country the Bahamas
will be and what kind of
people that country will
produce.
"Our attitude to our
country," Mr. Pindling said,
shouldd be a noble one. If it
means anything to us we will
cherish it, preserve it and
defend it against all assailants,
external or internal."
Calling for a change in the
attitude towards women, the
Prime Minister recalled that
years ago the late Clarence
Bain had said "no country can
rise higher than its
womanhood."
The Prime Minister went on
to say that "as time went by I
began td become acutely aware
that we men have a basic
disrespect for women and it is
so evident that others see it
quite easily.
"Men, young and not so
young, no longer stand when
women enter a room, no longer
open doors when women
happen by.
THE MOTHER
"I see it as part and parcel of
our attitude towards our
country, for women will give
birth to our people and will
mold their minds and bodies."
Speaking about Bahamian
attitudes towards work, Mr.
Pindling noted that
"Bahamians like slackness.
"We like to comment on
how 'lucky' this one or that
one is, but we very often fail to
realize that what appears to be
great luck is really a little more
elbow grease, a little extra
work, a little more time put in
and a little less play put in.
"A man who works hard and
provides for his family has the
love of his family and the
respect of his neighbours.
'The same is true in
international relations. We are
going to enter the big leagues.
Whether you are new to the
game is no excuse; whether
you are large or small is no
excuse.
"The one criteria in any
league," Mr. Pindling said, "is
performance: how hard one
works and how well one
performs.
SHIRKERS
"Our attitude has for some
time been to get away with
doing as little as possible as
often as possible and more
often if possible.
"We should do as much as
possible as often as possible
and more often if possible," he
declared.
Mr. Pindling was taking part
with six other speakers in a
panel discussion held at the
Teachers Training College in
Oakes Field under the
sponsorship of the
Interdenominational Christian
Youth Association.
Also on the panel were
Opposition FNM leader Kendal
Isaacs, Vanguard party
secretary Lionel Carey,
psychologist Dr. Tim
McCartney, attorney Jeanne
Thompson, student Leslie
Pinder and ICYA member
Mary Ellen Nairn. Alfred Sears
moderated the discussion.
Mr. Carey dealt more with
existing attitudes and
institutions that he felt must
be changed, rather than with
new attitudes to be developed.
He said that as the
population was mainly black
and had for 300 years been
"brainwashed" into living with


the white man's values and
institutions, a whole new set of
values and institutions must be
devised.
NEEDS
Dr. McCartney pointed out
that all human beings,
regardless of nationality, race,
religion or social standing, have
basic physical, social,
psychological and spiritual
needs and our energies should
be directed to encouraging
attitudes which would give rise
to a system capable of meeting
those basic, common needs.
Drawing attention to the
varied national, racial, social
and religious backgrounds of
the Bahamian population, Dr.
McCartney asked, "What really
is a Bahamian, what type of
person is he?"
He said that because of the
varied elements in the
Bahamian population "we are
in an excellent position to
create a new way of life, a new
society, new culture.
"What is important is for
Bahamians to develop a
closeness between what they
express and what they really
feel ihslide."
He added that "Bahamians
have a consuming mistrust for
each other, which projects very
deep insecurity. We have got to
be true to ourselves. We have
got to be honest with
ourselves. We have got to be
objective."
Miss Thompson, like Mr.
Carey, dealt with certain
attitudes which she felt
"should be eradicated."
NO KEY
One attitude to be
eradicated is many Bahamians'
feelings toward independence.
"Some people think
independence will bring
everything, but independence
is not the key that opens the
door on everything.
"Then there is the attitude
that independence will ruin
everything. Both of these
should be eradicated," Miss
Thompson said.
She criticised political, social
and religious leaders who
"don't understand the meaning
of the word 'leadership'. To
lead is to guide by persuasion,
and to lead is to be the servant
of the people, not the other
way around. This is an attitude
that must be changed if this
country is to be anything at
all," she said.
Finally, Miss Thompson
called for a change in the
"patronage" system, under
which persons who do political
favours are repaid by getting a
Government appointment
regardless of their


qualifications.
"We suffered
system under
Government and
suffering under it
Government."


under
the
we're
under


Miss Thompson also pointed
out that besides discussing
which attitudes should be
discouraged and which
encouraged, someone is also
going to have to discover how
the Bahamas can go about
changing those attitudes.
GENERATIONS
Mr. Pindling made an
attempt at answering the
question when he pointed out
that civilisations and cultures
"are not built in five years,
they take generations.
"If it takes us a generation
to develop an education system
relevant to the Bahamian
experience, then thank God for
the next generation we will
be doing well."
Mr. Isaacs opened his
remarks by saying that "at the
risk of making myself even
more unpopular, the first
attitude we should develop is
that independence must
succeed.
"Once the people voted in


favour of going independent it
is incumbent on all of us to see
that independence for the
Bahamas succeeds.
"First, we must have and
feel an identity with the
Bahamas and with other
Bahamians. And the job of our
leaders in politics, in
Government, in civics, in
religion is to see that we in the
Bahamas are united in so far as
the basic and fundamental
goals are concerned."
He said that among those
basic goals was the
development of a "basic
honesty and integrity," and of
self-reliance.
Miss Nairn stressed the point
that "we can no longer enjoy
the bliss of ignorance." She
said Bahamians must learn to
appreciate the need for
education, both academic and
social.
Miss Pinder listed as
desirable attitudes loyalty,
dedication, consideration,
tolerance, concern, courtesy,
respect and an appreciation of
duty and obligation.


Parents to meet

Baptist school

board next week
THE BOARD of Governors
of Prince Williams Baptist High
is to meet sometime next week
with parents of students at the
school to explain the
termination of all the teaching
staff contracts, The Tribune
confirmed today.
Mr. Arlington Miller,
chairman of the PWH Parent
Teachers Association, said Mr.
Artemus Cox, chairman of the
Board of Governors, is
presently off the island but is
expected to set a date for the
meeting on Monday.
At a PTA meeting on
Thursday angry parents
demanded a meeting with the
board and Mr. Miller has been
making arrangements for the
meeting.
It was also learned today
that on Wednesday the Board
met with the teachers at the
school to discuss th situation,
but "nothing of consequence
happened," according to one
source.
On January 10 Mr. Cox met
with the teachers and informed
them that the board was
serving three-months' notice of
termination of their contracts.
The teachers were told that
they were free at any time
during the three months to
apply to the board to be hired
under a new contract. The
teachers still do not know what
provisions are in the new
contract.
At the close of the
Christmas term last year, the
teaching staff at Prince
Williams numbered 20,
including headmaster Selwyn
Smith.
Two teachers never showed
up for the beginning of the
current term, and it is
understood a third has quit the
school since January 13.
APPOINTED TO
WHITLEY COUNCIL
THE FOLLOWING persons
have been appointed to the
Whitley Council for 1973.
Mr. Baltron Bethel,
Permanent Secretary, Ministry
of Home Affairs, chairman; Mr.
Harold Munnings, co-ordinator,
Independence Secretariat; Mr.
O. Watson, treasurer; Mr. Hugh
Sands, Permanent Secretary,
Ministry of Education and
Culture; Mr. R. L. V. Wood,
Controller of Road Traffic; and
Mr. Hanford Darville, Director
of Public Personnel.
The Whitley Council is
concerned with teacher salaries.


N u I L i- -'l
SEVEN PANELLISTS last night discussed "Attitudes to
be developed in an independent Bahamas" at the Teachers
Training College under the sponsorship of the
Interdenominational Christian Youth Association. Pictured
from left are Opposition leader Kendal Isaacs, Mary Ellen
Nairn, Dr. Tim McCartney, moderator Alfred Sears, Prime
Minister Lynden Pindling, attorney Jeanne Thompson and
student Leslie Pinder. Not pictured is Lionel Carey of the
Vanguard Party, who arrived late.
PHOTO: Philip Symonette.


National Insurance


scheme to start in



July, says Minister

THE GOVERNMENT's National Insurance Scheme is to come
into effect early in July, Labour Minister Clifford Darling told
workers and local businessmen at Abaco yesterday.


At Treasure Cay for the
second in a series of Out Island
flying visits to explain the
insurance plan, Mr. Darling said
that the first category of
insured persons to come into
the scheme would be those
now in the employ of a firm or
business
Soon after, the Minister
explained, there would be an
increase in the rate of old age
non-contributory pension and
public assistance, and three
months following it was hoped
industrial benefits would
commence.
General benefits, he added,
should begin about June 1974.
"This process of gradually
bringing the scheme into
operation phase by phase
"Over this period of time,
beginning in July of this year
and probably continuing on to
1976, it is essential tha there
exist a spirit of cooperation
between all involved-namely
government, employers and
workers," the Minister
observed.
He pointed out that much of
the success of the scheme
would be left to the individual.
HIS PART
"Each must do his part. This
three-way partnership of
government, employer and
worker is best designed to
illustrate the fairness and the
equity of this scheme."
Continued Mr. Darling: "No
man will be asked to do more
than the other; no man is
expected to do less than the
other. But this is a joint
responsibility for us all to work
towards achieving the success
of this programme."
Dealing specifically with the
benefits to be derived by the
people of Abaco, Mr. Darling
said it was important to note
that this community, with a
population of over 7,000
people, was among the largest
in the Bahamas Common-
wealth.
Abaco represented some 3.9
per cent of the population and
had an employment figure of
nearly 2,500.
Although some might claim
that there were no poor people
in Abaco, statistics on Old Age
pensions for 1972 nevertheless
indicated that there were some
500 persons at Abaco receiving
pensions.
REPLACE
Mr. Darling said the National
Insurance Act would repeal
and replace the Old Age
Pensions Act and give increased
assistance to persons who are
presently in receipt of old age
pensions or public assistance.
With its introduction the
Minister anticipated that the
present rates of benefits (now
$13 monthly) would be
increased at least by 300 per
cent.
Such an increase would have
the immediate effect of putting
more money in circulation, he
observed.
The young as well as the old
would benefit from the
scheme, he told his listeners.
Some 70 per cent of the
people in Abaco are below the
age of 35, and National
Insurance represented an
investment in the future
security of these young
Abaconians.
Declared the Minister:
"There is a National Insurance
Scheme because government is
concerned for the welfare of
the peoples in this age bracket.
"It is upon the shoulders of


the young and working people
that the future of this nation is
to be built, and it is the
commitment of this
government to insure that the
welfare of the Bahamian
people remain a top priority."
Mr. Darling said the
government wanted to be sure
that every worker and every
member of his family would
feel secure not only while he
was employed but also when
he retired or should a
disastrous illness or injury
occur.
"There is a National
Insurance Scheme because this
government feels that a
comprehensive social security
scheme on a contributory basis
is the most equitable way of
achieving income security for
the hard-working people," the
Minister declared.
He then went on to list the
retirement, invalidity, survivor,
sickness, maternity and funeral
benefits to be derived from the
scheme.
Mr. Darling noted that there
were also benefits to be
realized by working persons
currently in no foreseeable
danger of illness and old age.
In A baco and the
surrounding areas this number
was quite sizeable. Abaco
employed some 36 per-cent
of its total population and it
was this class of people that
were highly vital to the good
working of the National
Insurance Scheme both in
terms of contributions made
by this class of people and in
terms of benefits paid to the
same class, Mr. Darling said.
BENEFITS
Employed persons would be
afforded injury, disablement,
and death benefits for
survivors.
Mr. Darling said the
government had spent five
years in planning and studying
the merits of the scheme.
"We have sought to put all
our existing social welfare
legislation into one
comprehensive package with a
view toward making it the best
in the world for the Bahamian
people."
According to the Minister
the scheme would be a
contributory one where each
person, either as employer or
employee, would be expected
to pay contributions as
prescribed.

4t.TRAFFIC DEATH
A 41-year-old Palmetto
Avenue resident became
Nassau's fourth traffic
fatality for the year when the
car he was in collided with a
stone wall on east Shirley
Street at 5 a.m. today. Another
man who was injured in the
same mishap is in "fair"
condition at the Princess'
Margaret Hospital.
Dead is George McKenzie.
He was fatally injured when car
NPE 433 collided with the wall
fronting Sacred Heart Church.
In hospital is 40-year-old
John Bethel of Wulff Road.
Police this morning were not
sure which of the two men was
driving the car at the time of
the accident
Police have still not
identified the third New
Providence traffic victim of
1973, an elderly pedestrian
who was involved in an
accident with a car Sunday
night at the Bay Street
entrance to Arawak Cay.


PEACE IS


SIGNED

PARIS (AP)- The United
States, North and South
Vietnam and and the Viet
Cong signed agreements
Saturday to put an end to the
Vietnam War.
A little over one hour after
the final signing ceremony,
representatives of a four-party
joint military commission met
to exchange lists of military
prisoners who are to be freed
within 60 days.
The lists were not expected
to be made public here. U.S.
officials said the American list
would be released after next of
kin had been notified.
U.S. Secretary of State
William Rogers and North
Vietnamese foreign minister
Nguyen Duy Trinh signed the
agreement to end the war and
withdraw all American forces
from Vietnam in a ceremony
that lasted only ten minutes.
As Rogers left the
conference centre after the
historic signing newsmen asked
if he was happy. "Yes, I'm very
happy. It's a great day." he
replied.
Rogers and his wife left the
former Majestic Hotel first,
followed six minutes later by
Trinh who did not make any
statement.
Rogers was scheduled to go
directly to Orly Airport to fly
back to Washington.
The fighting officially comes
to an end at midnight GMT
Saturday nightly despite a
last-minute South Vietnamese
move which prevented the two
ministers signing all the copies
of the texts which had been
prepared. (* SEE STORIES
PAGE 2)


ANOTHER, 19, CHARGED

WITH NEGLECT OF

HER BABY DAUGHTER
CHARGED with wilfully
neglecting her nine-months old
daughter, a 19-year-old Fox
Hill resident was placed on bail
Friday and ordered to appear
in court on February 8 when
her case will be heard.
Alice Johnson, an
unemployed maid and
"switch-board operator," is
accused of leaving her daughter
at the home of Shirley
McQueen with only a bottle of
milk on April 3 and failing to
return for her until five days
later.
In a statement, which she
admitted as hers, she said her
reason for not returning for the
child was because her throat
was feeling bad.
She told the court Friday
that she took the child to her
friend's home because she
wished to go to the Savoy
Theatre with some friends.
When she did go to collect her,
Miss McQueen had taken the
infant to the police station and
made a complaint.
DENIAL
She also denied she had
taken the child there on April
3, but said the date was later
than that.
Friday's adjournment by
Magistrate Emmanuel
Osadebay was made to allow
officers of the Department of
Welfare to investigate the
matter.
"This is the sort of situation
I have been talking about," he
said, "this is why I suggest a
liaison between the
Department of Welfare and the
police."
Seeing that the matter
concerns the welfare of the
infant, he said he "would like
it properly investigated."
Placing Johnson on $50 bail,
he said that "I want them to


bring more of these cases.
There are many of them, but
only a few come to the
courts."


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Saturday, Jnuary 27. 1973.


FIGHTING RAGES JUST BEFORE CEASE-FIRE
SAIGON (AP) Two American servicemen were killed Friday u enemy
farces launched scores of attacks across South Vietnam and U.S.
fighter-bombers carried out the heaviest raids since the North Vietnamese
invasion last spring, military spokesmen reported.
"The war's still on," declared the commanding officer of a young U.S.
marine killed during an enemy rocket attack. Nearly 400 vietnamese
civilians and soldiers also were reported killed In fighting that raged just
two days before the Vietnam cease-fire is to take hold.
American sources mid the first contingent of North Vietnamese
delegates to the four-party joint military commission provided for in the
ease-fire accord vll arrive in Saigon Sunday from Paris and the first
meeting of the policing body will be Monday. Maj. Gen. Gilbert H.
Woodward, a 56-year-old West Point graduate, will lead the American side,
they added.
AGNEW VISITS S. VIET & SIX OTHER ASIAN COUNTRIES
WASHINGTON (AP) Vice President Spiro T. Agnew will leave Sunday
for South Vietnam and for visits to six other Asian countries, the White
House announced Friday.
The purpose of the trip, said Press Secretary Ronald L. Ziegler, is "to
discuss postwar relations" and to "explain the continuing American role in
Asia." Agnew will also stress the United State' interest in "peace and
self-determination for all the nations in Southeast Asia."
DOES SIGNING MEAN CEASE-FIRE IN LAOS & CAMBODIA?
WASHINGTON (AP) The Pentagon today left open the possibility
that U.S. warplanes will bomb the Ho Chi Minh trail and other military
targets in Laos and Cambodia after the cease-fire goes into effect Saturday.
Defense Department spokesman Jerry W. Friedheim declined to give a
direct answer when asked about this, referring only to Dr. Henry A.
Kissinger's prediction of a formal cease-fire in Laos soon and a halt in
fighting in Cambodia as well.
Under repeated questioning, Friedheim said, "I can't go beyond Dr.
Kissinger's words on those two countries."
The agreement negotiated by Kisinger with the North Vietnamese, says
all U.S. military action in South Vietnam and against North Vietnam will
end at 7 p.m. EST Saturday. South Vietnamese government forces and the
Viet Cong and North Vietnamese troops in the south also will cease firing
and remain in place at that time.
Friedheim told reporters at a Pentagon briefing the all U.S.. military
action ainst North Vietnam, including reconnaissance flights, will halt
when the cease-fire goes into effect.
AMMUNITION SHIPS DIVERTED FROM S. VIETNAM
WASHINGTON (AP) Eleven U.S. cargo ships carrying ammunition
and supplies toward South Vietnam have been diverted elsewhere, the
Defense Department said Friday.
Secretary of Defense Melvin R. Laird ordered the diversions because the
cease-fire agreement, due to go into effect Saturday, permits resupply of
the South Vietnamese forces only on a limited basis, carefully controlled
under international supervision.
The ship nearest its destination was the s. PINE TREE loaded with
ammunition and due in Da Nang on Jan. 30.
The defense Department refused to say where the ships are going after
being deflected from South Vietnam.
VIETNAM WILL NEED ASSISTANCE OF WORLD
RANGOON (AP) The government of Burma Friday called for a
Southeast Asian conference 'to work out means' for a durable peace to be
established in the region, It said in a statement the "people of Vietnam will
need the assistance of the nations of the world" to-consolidate the peace,
and make sure that its promise is not "merely illusory."
NIGHT OF VICIOUS RIOTING IN N. IRELAND
BELFAST (AP) Three men were shot and wounded in Belfast Friday
after a night of vicious rioting flared in Northern Ireland.
One man ran for his life when he spotted a gunman stalking him outside
a bar in the Roman Catholic Falls Road area, a known stronghold of the
outlawed Irish Republican Army IRA.
The gunman fired six shots, one of them grazing the fleeing civilian's
head. A psserby went down with a lug in the lg. The gunman fled down
an alley.
Security sources believed the shooting stemmed from the ideological
feud between the IRA's rival wings, the Nationalist 'Provisional' and the
Marxist officialsa.'
A guerila sniper later wounded a British soldier driving an army
ambulance in West Belfast.
GOV. WALLACE UNDERGOES ANOTHER OPERATION
BIRMINGHAM, ALA. (AP) Gov. George C. Wallace of Alabama
underwent successful surgery without complications Friday and was in
satisfactory condition, his surgeon said.
Thi 4-minute operation was performed to improve abdominal drainage
impdHbd by a bullet which injured his spinal cord in an assassination
attempt A .May. The surgery ws pefamed y Dr. Gega H. Myers I..,
Prdroer 4d Director of Eurology at tie Univetty of Alabama medical
centre hem.
He gave this statement:
The surgery on Gov. Wallace was completed a planned and without
any complications. His condition is satisfactory. During the 45-minute
operation, a procedure was performed to improve his bladder drainage
which had been hampered by his spinal cord Injury. Gov. Wallace has been
returned to his room and is resting comfortably."
It was the sixth operation for Wallace since he was shot while
campaigning for the presidential nomination In Laurel, Maryland. May I S.
FRENCH LEGIONEER ATTEMPTS HIJACKING
CALVI, FRANCE (AP) A Greek-born soldier of the French Foreign
Legion who mid he wanted to hijack a plane and fly it to Greece was shot
dead by an officer at Calvi Airport Friday.
A live grenade he ws carrying went off when he crumbled under a
volley of fire. It destroyed part of the premises but no one was injured.
The dead soldier was identified as Nadore Sagnis, 21, born in Kavala,
Greece. He joined the Legion seven months ago and has been assigned to
this Corsican town only three months ago.
The military said Sagnis was practising at a shooting range when he
grabbed two machineguna and several grenades and forced another soldier
to drive him to the airport. He forced several people at the bar to line up at
gunpoint and demanded a mat on the fist plane out.
Soldiers and policemen raced to the airport and asked him to surrender.
He drew the pin from the grenade but was shot before he could throw it.
THREE FOUND HACKED TO DEATH
SANTA CRUZ, CALIF. (AP) The bodies of a woman and two young
boys who had been stabbed and hacked to death have been found in a
home just outside Santa Crus, a sheriff's officer said today.
The bodies of a woman about 29 and the boys, about 3 and 10 years
old, were discovered Thursday night by Stephen Houts, a neighbour on
Mystery Spot Road in hllb just north of town, according to a Santa Crux
county sheriff's statement. The victims' names were not immediately
released.
Lt. Kenneth Pittengr said the bodies had stabbing and hacking wounds.
fittengr told a newsman that an all points bulletin had been issued
for an unidentified person.
The bodies were found in what wu termed an older house on Mystery
Spot Road, which draws its name from a tourist attraction.
NIXON'S EXECUTIVE OFFICE SHARPLY REDUCED
WASHINGOTON (AP) The Nixon administration Friday confirmed it
plans to dismantle the Office of Ecoeompc Opportunity, thereby cutting
2,000 people from the executive office payroll,.
The uprooting of the antipoverty apncy, a cornerstone of the late
Pnredent Lyndon B. Johnsqn's Great Society, was acknowledged by Roy
L, Ash, Budget Director for President Nixon. "There will be many other
reductions over the above the OEO," Ash said at a White House briefing
called to explain th elimination of three smaller executive office agencies:
The Offce of Emergency Preparedness and Science and Technology and
the National Aeronautics and Space Council.
In a masaage to Congress, the Pmrident said this was the first step in a
sharp reduction in the over-all sIM of the executive office. He said it would
help ia in his ob,.
ir II H


MAKES NO DIFFERENCE, BUT NIXON BUDGET MISGIVINGS ARE VOICED

S. Vietnamese refuse CARRIES DFICIT UK is shutting the


to sign English copies 0,$12
o s W A SH I
'AP)-President

nhis fiscal 1974
PARIS (AP)- The South Vietnamese government in a $268.7 billion
last-minute move withheld two F h hl copies of the ficit of about
Vietnam peace treaty Saturday but of b id this nmde no An, atho
difference to the validity of the a ements ite. Monday th
Monday, the
Secretary of State Rogers confirmed tha
and North Vietnamese Nguyen dismantle the
Duy Trinh signed only six Economic Oppe
DAY OF PRAYER AND copies of the agreement at the as abolish a nt
THANKSGIVING afternoon ceremony instead of agencies.
KEY BISCAYNE, Fla. (AP)- the eight copies which had Nixon let tt
President Nixon, Friday been prepared. slip as he talked
proclaimed "A National Day of Informed sources said the the National
Prayer and Thaenksiiving" to
begin whenthe Vietnam cease-fire South Vietnamese were given Families of Am
goes into effect at 7 p.m. EST two of the English language and Missing in
Saturday. copies of the texts that had "I'm in the
Nixon called on the American been prepared by the our more diffic
people "to observe this moment
with appropriate ceremonies and Americans but because the the beginning <
activities." texts mentioned the Viet the battle of
The president signed the Cong's Provisional Nixon told the I
proclamation for a moment and Revolutionary Government, Senate Den
day of prayer and thanksgiving in
response to a request by Congres the Saigon officials withheld Mike Mansfield
for prayer at the time of the the two copies and Rogers thus budget briefing
accord-signing ceremonies in Paris. signed only two English texts. House and sa
U.S. WILL NOT ACT IF The sources said the surprise total would be
VIET FIGHTING STARTS move by South Vietnamese with a deficit of
WASHINGTON (AP)- Peace Foreign Minister Tran Van This would
negotiator Henry A. Kissinger has Lam who did not participate approximately
reportedly assured members of in the afternoon ceremony spending over tl
Congress that the United States will made no difference whatever year,which en
not get embroiled in Vietnam again
if fighting flares up after the to the effectiveness of the $12 billion of n
cease-fire. treaty because Rogers and reduction front
The presidential counselor also Trinh both signed the four financial year'
told about 45 Senators that Vietnamese language copies porjected deficit
Congress will be consulted before
any decision on U.S. aid to help which had been prepared by The White He
rebuild North Vietnam, according the Hanoi delegation, that Nixon
to Senators attending the Friday The four red-bound nationwide I
session. Vietnamese texts were Sunday at 6 p.n
Senate Democratic leader Mike
Mansfield and other Senators said intended for each of the four new budget "ar
Kissinger was firm on the point that delegations, including the the nation's
the United States would not get absent South Vietnam and Viet economic stabile
involved in Vietnam If fighting Cong's P.R.G. Nixon's
flares up after Saturday's cease-fire.
Kissinger, President Nixon's In accordance with the remarks have
foreign policy adviser and the chief intention of his move, Lam taped, said I
U.S. negotiator in the Paris peace presumably will refuse to secretary Ronal
talks, briefed the Senators on the
terms of the Vietnam peace accept the Vietnamese The flurry c
settlement. language version intended for over the budge
TASK FORCE READIES his delegation,the sources said. Sunday remar
TO CLEAR MINES The ceremony otherwise anticipation
WASHINGTON (AP)- A task went according to plan and was main battle bet
force of between 20 and 25 United terminated in ten minutes with House and Coi
States naval ships is now being Rogers and Trinh each signing will be over fe


assembled to sweep U.S. mines
from North Vietnamese harbours
and other waterways, the U.S.
department of defence announced
Friday.
Defense department spokesman
Jerry W. Friedheim said the actual
clearing operations will not begin
until United States and North
Vtnamese representatives meet to
work out details.
A document spelling out details
of the United States-North
Vietnamese cease-fire pact said that
mini-clearing operations "shall
begin"when the cease-fire starts at
7 p.m. EST Saturday.
However, Friedheim's words
indicated there will be some delay.
He declined to estimate how long
it will take to start the operation
and to complete it.
LIST TO BE GIVEN OF
CIVILIAN PRISONERS
WASHINGTON (AP)- The list
of U.S. civilians captured and
mixing in Indochina will be made
public as soon as their families are
notified the State Department said
Friday.
Along with names of prisoners of
war, the North Vietnamese are due
to supply a list of U.S. civilian
prisoners in Paris Saturday. All are
supposed to be freed under the
peace agreement.
The State Department says there
are 51 Americans captured or
missing In Indochina. They include
government officials, civilians
employed by firms with
government contracts, journalists,
missionaries, several merchant
seamen and several others listed as
unemployed.
It lists 40 in South Vietnam, six
in Laos and five in Cambodia.

ILL POWS WILL BE
FLOWN TO PHILIPPINES
WASHINGTON (AP)- Families
of American prisoners of war may
be flown to the Philippines to meet
their men if the men ae too ill to
fly home Immediately the U.S.
defense department said Saturday.
A defense department
spokesman said plans call for the
prisoners, who are to be released by
the North Vietnamese and Viet
Cong In the next 60 days, to fly
directly to lark Air Force Base in
the Philippines for medical
checkups and intelligence
debriefings before being flown back
to the United States.
"Clark is only a reception centre
for them," the spokesman aid.
"We hope to fly them home a soon
as possible."


30 times, instead of the
scheduled 40.

U.S. ENDS

THE DRAFT
WASHINGTON (AP)- U.S.
Secretary of Defense Melvin R.
Laird Saturday announced the
end of military conscription in
the United States.
Laird's announcement came
five months ahead of President
Nixon's target date for
switching finally to an
all-volunteer American armed
forces.
Laird made public a message
to senior U.S. defense officials
saying:
"With the signing of the
peace agreement in Paris today,
and after receiving a report
from the secretary of the army
that he forsees no need for
further induction", I wish to
inform you that the armed
forces henceforth will depend
exclusively on volunteer
soldiers, sailors airmen and
marines.
"Use of the draft
(conscription) has ended."
The draft law is due to
expire in July and the Nixon
government has said it plans to
ask Congress to keep the draft
on the legal books on a
standby basis for possible
national emergencies.
However, the Defense
Department has set a policy
which calls for using the
National Guard and Reserves
first in future emergencies.
The last time the nation was
without a military draft was in
the late 1940s when President
Harry S. Truman allowed
selective service to lapse in
1947 and most of 1948.
However, it was found that
the military services, though
sharply reduced after World
War II, could not et enough
volunteers.


BAC OFFICIALS RED-FACED AFTER

FLAG GAFFE IN ANGOLA


LONDON (AP)--Red-faced
officials of the British Aircraft
Corporation (BAC) were trying to
find out Friday how their
supersonic Concord* airliner flew
Into a Portuguese colony flaunting
the flag of an anti-Portusuese
guerrilla movement.
A spokesman for BAC, which Is
building th, delta-winged, 1,600
miles an hour Jet with Aeropatiale
of France, said "the crew honestly
thought they were flying the flag of
Angola, the Portuuese province in
West Africa,"
Angola, however, has no flag.
The offending pennant belonged to
the MLPA, an African resistance
movement at war with Portuguese
troops in the province for the past
12 year.
"We have offered our deepest
and most sincere apologies to the
Portuguese government for this
unfortunate error," the BAC
spokesman said. "We would like to
make it clear that it was a silly
-mistake and there was no intention
of being offensive."
SAC executives In London were


told how Portuguese officials reeled
back In horror when they saw the
guerrilla flag fluttering alongside
the Union Jack as Concorde arrived
at Luanda Airport Thursday. One
observer said the officials became
very upset "and began jumping up
and down on the tarmac."
The Incident delayed the
Concorde's arrival at Johannesburg,
where 2,000 people waited for
three 4oumsto ase theairarft.
To soothe ruffled feelings the
Portuguese flag was hunted out and
Concorde made a second
ceremonial arrival run down the
runway.
The aircraft, already dogged by
controversy over Its development
costs now running at more than
1,000 million pounds (2,350)
million dollars), was on its way for
heat and high altitude tests in
South Africa.
BAC offilclas said they had no
idea where the guerrila flag came
from but one British diplomat
suggested: "They must have got it
from someone with a large smile on
his face."


BILLION door to any further
I NG TON
Nixon told

a i a influx of immigrants
Du Ft yta


CUTBACKS
A number of federal
agencies are due for drastic
cutbacks, or even elimination,
in Nixon's effort to bring the
massive federal budget under
rein.
The administration has said
that the only way to avoid a
tax increase or a big resurgence
of inflation, or both, is to
bring the budget under control.
That can only be done by
slashing, Nixon's economic
advisers have said.
The administration has
achieved its goal of cutting
back expenditures in the
current fiscal year to $250
billion, Nixon's advisers said.
Mansfield told newsmen that
Congress should take the
initiative this year and stay
within a budget ceiling drawn
by the White House.
This was the first official
word that the administration
apparently plans to renew its
request for a legal ceiling on
spending. It lost that battle last
year, but Nixon turned to
impounding appropriated
money to trim $10 billion
from the budget.
Mansfield said the Pentagon
is due to get about $79 billion,
a small increase from the
current fiscal year. He said he
was "sorry to note" that was
happening.
But the main reason, the
Senator added, was because of
salaries and higher costs of the
new volunteer army.
He said that spending for
welfare, medical research and
aid to education will be higher
on a percentage basis than
defense.
Of the total figure,
Mansfield said, some $202
billion or 74 per cent of
spending is uncontrollable.
That leaves about $66 billion
in spending that is controllable
by Congress and Nixon, he
said.
At the White House, the new
budget director, Roy Ash, told
reporters of the elimination of
OEO.
The White House offices
of the Office of Emergency
Preparedness, Science and
Technology and the National
Space will also get the axe, he
said.
The new budget is expected
to be in rough balance at full
employment even though there
is still a large deficit to add
stimulation to the economy.
A full-employment budget is
one that would be theoretically
in balance if the economy were
good enough to reduce the
employment rate to 4 per cent,
the definition of full
employment.
Since the economy is not
quite that good, there is still a
deficit. But the deficit is
supposed to get smaller as the
economy reaches full
employment. Such a deficit is
not considered inflationary,
Nixon's economists say.


LONDON Jan. 26, (AP) Britain is resolved never again to
accept a maa influx of immigrants like the Asian community
expelled from Uganda.
The government's position He said "controlled and
was made clear to parliament orderly" immigration through
Thursday by Home Secretary Britain's annual fixed quota of
Robert Can who said that any entry vouchers "is as much as
more large-scale incursions of is reasonable and realistic for
deported U.K. passport holders us to do if good community
would bring "unacceptable relations are to be maintained
strains and stresses in our in Britain."
society." Can added: "Our first
The decision was greeted responsibility as a government
Friday variously as is for the well being of all the
dishonourable and "harsh but people in this country. No one
commonsense". But there were should be in any doubt about
generally shared misgivings that our determination to discharge
the warning could produce the that duty through effective
crisis the government sought to control over entry from
avert by inflaming feelings in overseas...."
east African countries with The Home Secretary's
Asian minority problems. statement was based on a
Kenya has already urged general review of immigration,
Britain to step up its admission 10 years after controls were
quota of that country's introduced. In that time about
estimated 35,000 Asians who 570,000 people from the
hold British passports. There Commonwealth have settledhere.
have been persistent reports The announcement brought
that Nairobi might expel its a mixed reaction from the
Asians just as Uganda did last British press Friday. The
year. Conservative Daily Express
It is believed here that bannered in jubilant tones
Tanzania may also be anxious "Britons come first" and the
to increase the flow to Britain pro-labour tabloid Sun
among its Asian community, proclaimed: "Asians: Carr
The British government, slams race door".
however, is plagued by The Guardian editorial said
domestic worries like shortages the government made "a
of houses, schools and dishonourable U-turn", setting
hospitals, overstretched welfare aside its moral obligations and
services and near-record Britain's sense of justice.
unemployment. Tiny Britain The Conservative Daily
also has a problem of space Telegraph said these are some
its 56 million people are moral obligations which
already amongst the most become physically impossible
overcrowdedinllht wrld. to discharge.
The government has also
probably got electoral Nassau
considerations on its mind. Nass
When President Idi Amin of *ALLI|
Uganda expelled 23,000 Asians
last autumn and Britain Temporarily
quickly accepted them, there Dolphin Dr
was sharp opposition from -
some quarters who believed a Hour of Worship 11 a.m.
racial crisis was in the making. "FACING SPIRITUAL
In recent special CONQUEST"
parliamentary elections
anti-immigration candidates of Evangelical e Intrdenon
the extreme right, while failing Weldon B. Blackford, Minister P.4
to topple the large established
political parties, seized a high
proportion of the votes cast. "A SABBATH WELL
Carr unveiled the new OF CONTENT."WHY
immigration policy in the
House of Commons as an BAPI 1 1
obvious caution to
governments who might be At Soldierl
thinking of emulating Amin,
although he did not name any.
He pointed out the Ugandan
refugees were allowed in EVAN
because Britain "immediately Pastor--- WED. P
accepted its obligations to H. MILLS
holders of United Kingdom H.
passports who had nowhere


else to go."
Then he said: "But the mass
expulsion from Uganda and the
necessity to cope with it has
regrettably created a new
situation. The government
considers that to have a similar
burden thrust on us again
would impose unacceptable
strains and stresses in our
society, and not least would
endanger our ability to carry
out our duty to those
immigrants already here."


Christian and Misionary

NCE CHURCH
y Meeting At Y.W.C.A. Building
ive at John F. Kennedy Drive
Hour of Evangelism 7 P.M.
"THE GODLY LIFE
OF DEVOTION"
binational e International
O. Bo N8313 Phone: (Hll) 3-4082

SPENT BRINGS A WEEK
Y NOT SPEND IT WITH US

BIBLE CHURCH
Road & Old Trail Cemetery
SUNDAY SCHOOL 10 a.m.
-PREACHING II a.m.
GEUSTIC HOUR 7:30 p.m.
RAYER & PRAISE 7:30 p.m.
cI- n 1^%' 2


S- HSMEDULE UP SbtEnvYlI -
SUNDAY: Bible Study -9:45 a.m.
Preaching 11 am., 7:00 p.m.
WEDNESDAY: Family Hour 7:30 p.m.
FRIDAY: Teen Time 7:30 p.m.
Al rtflITION KIDS
Bible Club Every Tuesday, 4 p.m.
--- sutor -- agew 11
JAMES N.^"COPE'I TIE AMEII a C


DOLPHIN DRIVE HIGHLAND PARK NMIek .e vWr-


QUEEN'S COLLEGE

NASSAU

Bahamian Teachers are urged to make application for appointments at Queen's
College which become vacant in September 1973. The College provides
opportunities to teach under favouable circumstances using modern methods and
techniques. The Principal is prepared to meet with all interested persons who wish to
learn more of the appointments offered.

Appointments include:

I. HIGH SCHOOL.
a). Senior Mistress.
b). Head of Faculty for each of the Faculties of Mathematics and Science;
Humanities; Language Arts; Creative Skills.
c). Heads of Department for each of the following subjects: Mathematics, Physics,
Chemistry, Biology and English.
d). Graduate Teachers for Mathematics and Geography.
e). Assistant Teachers for Mathematics, Biology and Chemistry, History and Social
Studies, Art, Domestic Science, Music and Boys' P.E.

II. PRIMARY SCHOOL.


f). Assistants for Infants.
g). Assistants for Juniors.
Interested applicants are asked to note that the vacancies listed under
require the qualification of an Honours Degree and under d a Pass Degree.


b and c


Persons considered for appointments presently working in the Government Service
are advised that efforts will be made to secure permission for their engagement from
the Ministry of Education and Culture.


Further details regarding the appointments offered, salary scales and allowances
together with Forms of Applications may be obtained by communicating with the
Principal, Queen's College, P. O. Box N127, Nassau. Telephone 3-1666 or 3-2153.
Applications will close on the 17th February 1973.


"Wbtte Label"




Dewar's



- t never varies






"White Label"
SCOTCH WHISKY-by

DEAR'S

Distributed:by BUTLER A SANDS
AvaM ibe tloUghout the Bahama

.m
--. ,,


v ,vv


L ,


SINATRA ASKED

'TO APOLOGISE

OR BE SUED'
WASHINGTON (AP) -
Washington Post columnist Maxine
Cheshire is asldg singer Frank
Sinatra to apologize publicly for
"unspeakable, unprintable"
remark she said he made about her
at a party during inaugural
weekend.
If he does not apologize, he may
be sued for slander by Edward
Bennett Williams, attorney for the
Washington Post, on behalf of Mrs.
Cheshire.
Sinatra had been scheduled as
master of ceremonies for the
inaugural committee's American
music concert Friday night in the
Kennedy Centre. He did not show
and no explanation wau given.
About Friday midnight, Sinatra
and his date, Barbera Marx, were
spotted entering the Fairfax
Hotel's Sea Catch Restaurant,
adjoining the Jockey aub where a
champagne breakfast was being
held for the Republican National
Committee.
According to the Post's account
in Monday's papers, Sinatra was
rude to autograph seekers and
well-wishers. Mrs. Cheshire, who
was in the restaurant, approached
Miss Marx and was spotted by
Sinatra who turned and yelled.
"Get away from ... you scum, go
home and take a beth. Print that,
Mis Cheshire. Get away from me. I
don't want to talk to you. I'm
getting out of here to get rid of the
stench of Miss Cheshire."
On his way out, according to The
Post, he stopped a passerby and
said "You know Mis Cheshire,
don't you? That stench you smell is
from her."
As he reached the lobby where
about 30 bystanders were watching,
Sinatra was quoted further by The
Post as shouting at the columnist
"You're nothing but a $2 broad,
you know that ... you're a that's
spelled (and he spelled a
four-letter expletive referring to a
woman). "You do know what that
means, don't you?"
The Post said Miss Marx was
"ashen and tugging at Sinatra to
leave but he had one final gesture.
"Here's S2, baby. That's what
you're used to," he shouted and
stuffed the bills into Mrs. Cheshire's
empty glass, turned and
disappeared into his limousine.











assued.
y, January 27 1978.


b5rtlhibuut
Nuujus AnDmaCo Jem*a Ix V3mA MAomm
Being Bound To Swear To The LDopn Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, pawM eor r90S. 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.., K.C.S.G., D.Stt., LL.D.
PIublwrr/bdtor 1917-1972
Comntruftr Edhtor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,Mec., B.A.. LL.B.,
PublerlEditor 1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 24532,2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Adv-rtising 2-1986, 2-2768

Saturday, January 27, 1973.


EDITORIAL

The lessons of experience



By ETIENNE DUPUCH
FOR MANY years I saw Andros as the one island in the
Bahamas with great agricultural potential.
It has the two elements that are essential to a successful
agricultural enterprise ... fresh water and plowable soil.
I held this view during my early inexperienced years in public
life.
But I later realized that I had overlooked a third most
important factor ... that is, a market for the products that are
raised by the farmer.
*******
My memory goes back nearly seventy years to the early years
of The Tribune when people in the Out Islands came to my father
and complained that there was no outlet for their products.
My earliest recollection is of a fine looking Out Island
Commissioner coming to my father and complaining that he had
been told by Government to encourage the people of his district
to grow produce for the Nassau market but when it was grown
most of it rotted in the fields. He brought some fine specimens to
show my father.
I think this man's name was Adderley. He was the
Commissioner at Grand Bahama. Some of my older readers may
remember him when I recall that one of his arms was dried up
from birth. He had a stub for an arm and fins for fingers.
In later years Mr. McKinney, father of present-day Howard
McKinney, had the same complaint about the produce. It was
while Mr. McKinney was Commissioner at Harbour Island that he
organized a company at the island to buy the m.v. Endlon to
provide the first power mail service in the Out Islands.
Many other Commissioners tried and some progress was made
but always they were hampered in fulfilling their hopes by the
natural limitations of the Bahamas.
I shall always remember a bit of advice given me by the Hon.
T. C. Lofthouse, a member of4the Legislative Council, owner
of a.t. hl tSir
St rd Sands when I was a sma apeIr nearly 70 years ago.
"Remember always," he advised me, "the Bahamas is a place
for small things."
Still I had great faith in Andros as a possible centre for great
agricultural enterprises.

In the light of experience let us cast our eyes back over the
years.
After the first world war Britain and the U.S. came together
and formed an organization designed to promote and develop
enterprises in the West Indies.
I have forgotten the name of this organization but it had its
headquarters in Trinidad.
The plan embraced all the islands in this hemisphere ... British,
American, French, Dutch and Independent. Represented at the
headquarters office was staff drawn from all the groups. It was in
this organization that Erskine Lindop received his training.
I visited this organization during my first visit to Trinidad in
1951. It was because of the great experience that I knew he had
gained in this operation that I recommended Mr. Lindop to Mr.
Donald d'Albenas when he was Minister of Out Island Affairs in
the U.B.P. Government. Another factor in his favour was that his
father had served as Commissioner of Police in the Bahamas and
that he had grown up in the islands and was well known here.
***********
I worked closely with representatives of the British and
American Governments when they came to Nassau to study
possible projects for the islands.
I may have helped to influence them in selecting Andros for
their projects.
A great deal of British money was poured into Andros. But the
venture failed.

Since then wealthy Americans have gone to Andros and
launched major agricultural enterprises. They all failed for want
of a market.
Many years earlier the fortune of the Joseph Chamberlain
family in England was wrecked by the failure of a large sisal
venture at Andros.
**********


Let us look generally at major agricultural enterprises in the
Bahamas.
B Pineapples were a major industry centred largely at
Eleathera. The Bahamas was run out of this business by Hawaii.
Sisal was a major industry. Bahamian sisal was run out of the
market by a product known as "Africa White".
It got to the point where you couldn't give away Bahamian
sisal. I hoped to help in the revival of this industry when my War
Materials Committee sent a free gift of five tons of sisal to the
Ministry of Supplies in London with the suggestion that the
Bahamas could supply this fibre if it were needed.
Bahamas sisal began to fade out just before the first world war.
But it staged a great come-back during the war when Sir Walter
Moore made a fortune out of stocks he had bought cheap and
stored away for just such an opportunity.
It died slowly after this war and was completely dead when the
second world war came. I hoped to give it another boost during
this war. But the effort failed. Bahamas sisal was dead in the
world's market.
But the Ministry of Supply was interested. It granted one
hundred thousand pounds to the Bahamas Government for an
experiment in the cultivation of sanseviera. This plant, often used
In gardens for decorative purposes, grows easily in the Bahamas.
It produces a finer fibre than the sisal plant and is much easier
handled.
This effort failed.
****** *5*
*:Tomato cultivation was a major industry in the Bahamas. It:
was centred largely at Eleuthera. The U.S. Government ... on the
urging of Florida farmers ... shut our produce out of the
Amprican market by imposing a heavy import tax. This almost


MIhe {rihunp


Police brutality & 'trumped up charge'

COUNTER charges of police
brutality were levelled
hursday againsttwo alleged by defence attorney
prosecution witnesses
testifying in the case of a actingin a suspiciousmanner." office and then to the chased him. He said
19-year-old Yellow Elder Det. Huyler said that Southern Police Station to be told constible Huyler I
Gardens resident charged with Henfield was looking at a two charged. He was not charged at did not care who the
using obscene language and storey house at the western CID because the offence was a was" after being sh
resisting arrest. side of Baillou Hill Road along minor one, he said. police warrant card, I
Defence counsel Cecil with his companions who got His evidence led to the also asked Huyler "wh;
Wallace Whitfield, appearing away during the chase. attorney asking why his client ne wanted" he said.
before Magistrate Emmanuel He denied allegations that he had not been taken to the
Osadebay with defendant slapped and punched the police station in the first
Wellington Henfield, an accused after taking him into instance
employee of the Cellars custody and said he knew Magistrate Osadebay said:
Wineship, said his client had nothing of the accused being "What I am trying to find out
been brought to court on "a kicked in his private region by is this he was arrested for
trumped up charge." an officer. something you consider a
Henfield, ordered to appear it was Mr Whitfield s something you consider a
Henfied, ordered to appear It was Mr. Whitfield's minor offence why take him
in court again on March 29 argument that the officers had to CID and then t tkhe
after his trial was adjourned suspected the group of boys of to CID and then to the
Thursday, is accused of cursing having marijuana as Henfield Southern Police Station.'
CID detective 494 Huyler and was holding two packets of He said that he wished to
resisting him and detective 587 Rothman's cigarettes in his question the accused on why
Felix Taylor as they attempted hand when they approached he ran.
to arrest him on December 13 the group. Constable Taylor found it
at Baillou Hill Road. Det. Huyler told the court difficult to explain what he
The accused, arrested that he was aware of a meant by "acting in a
following a chase on foot by complaint having been made suspicious manner" the same
police officers at 8:30 p.m. on with the Police Commissioner term used by Det. lIuyler in
December 13, was with a group John Hindmarsh about the referring to the accused.
of young men who were seen allegation. He did not know He also said the accused did
walking along Baillou Hill that he had been involved, he not use obscene language until
Road "acting in a suspicious told counsel, after constable Huyler had
manner," detective Huyler said REPORTS
Thursday.
Thursday. Attorney Whitfield
The police officer said that produced medical reports from lo 'i
he had no reason to take two doctors who had examined t
particular notice 'of the gtoup. the accused and produced FB CAMERA
NO REASON. them as evidence during Det. FOB AMERA
"That is exactly what I Huyler's testimony. CLUB MEETING
thought," Mr. Whitfield said, THE F.O.B. Camera Club is
"you had no reason to notice Vet. Huyler said the accused to meet at 8 p.m Monday at
them because they were not had been first taken to the CID the Teachers Trainino ('gll.ipo Earthmovers


crippled the enterprise.
The industry was then scaled down to the requirements of the
much smaller Canadian market.
Bahamian tomatoes had the advantage of maturing about six
weeks ahead of the American product. But the day came when
Florida farmers scarified land similar to that used for tomato
cultivation in the Bahamas and brought out an early crop too.
And so another Bahamian industry was killed.

Sugar cane was grown successfully at Abaco by a wealthy
American company but the venture failed for want of an
adequate market.
In the early days of Freeport a wealthy American cultivated
tomatoes for the U.S. market. He gambled on the possibility of a
freeze that would destroy the tomato crop of Florida from time
to time. The freeze never came. He abandoned the project after
losing a large amount of money.
Onions at Exuma. It has been demonstrated that in a
swampy area at Exuma enough onions could be grown to supply
large market. But there is no market.
A wealthy American Woody Prince invested in cattle at
)ack Spund. I went to Eleuthera to see him launch this
t'hterprise. I don't kaiow if it is still in ewdstehce. If it is ... It has
never amounted to anything much.
During the second world war Dr. Axel Wenner-Gren
established a factory at Grand Bahama to preserve the great
poundage of tuna fish that was caught ... and wasted ... by sports
fishermen at Bimini and Cat Cay. This seemed like a sound
enterprise. But it failed for want of a market.
The joint British-American post-war enterprise, with
headquarters at Trinidad, was finally closed down. That was when
Erskine Lindop joined the Bahamas Civil Service.
I observed during a visit to the Caribbean a few years ago what
was probably the only result of that effort.
A subsidized British ship called at ports in the West Indies once
a week to take on a cargo of bananas for the English market
where British products enjoy a preferential tariff.
Bananas grow well in many of these islands but they cannot
compete in the open market with bananas grown in the more lush
lands of Central and South America. I don't know what will
happen to these islands if Britain is obliged to withdraw this
support now that she is in the Common Market.
Years ago ... while I was a member of the Agricultural and
Marine Products Board ... the Bahamas Produce Exchange was
established in the hopes of absorbing Out Island produce. I used
to go around peddling Out Island produce at the big shops to help
the farmers.
The exchange has been a great help but still many, many
thousands of dollars worth of citrus, bananas, okras, pumpkins,
watermelons and other ground produce rot at the Exchange
because of the limited market in Nassau.
One problem, of course, is price. It has been found that pigeon
peas can be imported from Africa and, even after paying customs
duty, cheaper than farmers ask for peas grown in Nassau!

What is the answer to this problem?
There is an economy of "saving" and there is an economy of
"making" money.
If a man needs $100 a week to maintain his family reasonably
well and he can produce $50 worth of food by his own efforts in
his own backyard then he needs only $50 a week to be secure.
The man who produces none of his own food becomes a slave
to the economy of making money. He must earn the full $100.
The man who produces some of his own food eases the
pressure by becoming a part of the economy of saving.
I demonstrated the practicability of the economy of saving in
two enterprises during the 2nd world war.
On ten acres of land at Camperdown I produced all the meat,
milk, butter, cottage cheese, fruit, vegetables, honey and trapped
all the fish at a shoal near my waterfront property that were
required by my family. The surplus was sold in the local market
to help supply the island with food during war-time shortages.
The other enterprise was the War Materials Committee
operation. This committee used funds donated for the war effort
to employ a large number of unemployed Bahamians in collecting
metals and other vital war materials and producing hundreds of
thousands of pounds worth of canned food as a gift for Britain.
Ever since then I have been convinced that what we need in the
Bahamas is the development of a domestic economy in which our
people will be trained and encouraged to produce much of the
ood required for their own tables and preserve with the use of
pressure cookers surpluses, as is done by farming families in
northern countries. Fr. Cornelius and the late Fr. Arnold gave the
people of Long Island this kind of training during the last war.

THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
When wilt thou save the people?
Oh God of mercy! When?
The people, Lord, the people!
Not thrones and crowns, but men!
EBENEZER ELLIOTT
********** *
Experience teaches slowly, and at the cost of mistakes.
JAMES PROUDE


Oakes Field. The meeting will
be devoted to portrait taking
and Miss Bahamas, Debbie
Taylor, is to be the guest
model.
FUNERAL FRIDAY
Mr. J. V. MALONE, who
died at the age of 86 on
Wednesday, was buried at
Ebenezer Methodist Church
yesterday.
Among his survivors are Mrs.
Miriam Wells, Mrs. Enid Russell
of New York, Mrs. Lenora
Jones of Boston, Mrs. Winifred
Primo of Chicago, Mrs. Rosalie
Knowles and Mrs. Floretta
Smith.
SUN
SUN: Rises 6:55 a.m. Sets
5:51 p.m.
MOON
MOON: Rises 1:26 a.m. Sets
12:17 p.m.


Henfield
that "he
e .... he
hown a
Henfield
at the...


d etimiL of Nassau h s


Distributors for the Bahama Islands for both British and United States
Perkins Engines.

The photograph (above) shows the first Perkins 4.108 (M) engine being
prepared for dispatch to a customer, Edwin's Boat Yard in Abaco, the
day following its arrival from Peterborough, England.

Shown above in the new Distributor's showroom are (left to right):
Chief Mechanic Alan Russell, Sales Manager Harry Adcock, Jim
Whitelock (Perkins General Sales Manager, Eastern Zone), Earthmovers
Service Representative Leroy Carey, John Taverner (Perkins Parts Sales
Manager), Foreman Mechanic George McKinn'-:, and Paul Lightboure,
President of Earthmovers Limited.

Mr. Whitelock and Mr. Taverner were visiting at the time to assist
Earthmovers in establishing their distributor operations.

The complete Perkins line will be on display at the Miami International
Boat Show, Feb. 23rd 28th.


SI .III1


G. R. SWEEPING &SON LTD.

Will be

Closed for STOCKTAKIG
on Friday 2nd February, 1973.

P.O. Box N3009 Tel. 2-3706


El --- I- -~


, b I 6











Sturdy, January 27, 1973.


91t~ 5~6~i~~


ARRIVED TODAY:
Bahama Star, Emerald Seas.
Flavia, Sunward, Freeport
from Miami.
SAILED TODAY: Freeport
for Freeport
ARRIVING TOMORROW
Song of Norway, Nordic Prince
from Virgin Islands, Orchidea


from Southampton.
I., AVI NG OMOR ROW
Song of Norway, Nordic Prince
for Miami, Orchide tor
lenrmuda
TIDES


1 11)1 S
2.14 p.m.
X 20 p in


High 2 07 a in and
Low 8:20 a.in and


REMOVAL NOTICE



NIXON'S UPHOLSTERY SERVICE

WILL MOVE TO

BERNARD ROAD
FEBRUARY 1st, 1973
PHONE 4-1298 P.O. BOX 5238

U


TRAINEE CHEFS


Required by


PARADISE ISLAND

UMITED


SWe have positions available for High School
graduates who are desirous of pursuing careers as
Chefs.

Applicants should have attained at least B.J.C. level
in English and Maths, and should be 16-19 years
old. Successful applicants must be prepared to go
overseas for additional training.

Interested persons are requested to apply in person
or write to: Personnel Department, P. O. Box
N-4777, Nassau, Bahamas.


DEAR READERS: I am frequently asked, "Has your
mail changed much over the years since you've become
Dear Abby?"
Yes. And one of the greatest changes is the increasing
number of letters I receive asking, "Shall I put my elderly
parent in a nursing home?"
Recently, I read an impressive editorial In a medical
bulletin concerning that problem. It was written by Dr.
Graham Gilmer, Jr., an Orange, Cal., physician. With his
permission land my minor editing,] I want to share it with
you.
[From the diary of a woman we shall call Jane]
July 5, 1t72
DEAR DIARY: Today, my 80-year-old father, Henry,
came to live with us. Not that it's such a big deal, it's only
that I should have known it wouldn't work out. When Moth-
er died suddenly two years ago, Dad insisted that he could
live alone in the home he and mother had built for their
retirement. He seemed to be managing nicely until one day
I found him sick in bed with the flu, alone with nothing to
eat.
My husband agreed that we should build an apartment
for Dad over our garage, adjoining our house. That way we
could look after Dad and he would have a little place of his
own.
July 15, Im7
DEAR DIARY: I don't know how much of this I can
take! Dad comes over here at least 40 times a day asking
me what day it is, and when is Mother coming home?
Today be put his arm around me and called me "Mildred,"
-thinking I was my own mother.
He babbles constantly and sometimes he makes no
sense at all. He wets his pants and even messes in his bed
and his trousers. What a chore! Why didn't I put him in a
nursing home? It would have made life so much easier for
us. Meanwhile, my brothers and sisters keep telling me
what a "saint" I am, but they don't offer to take him off
my hands. I have my own life to live and Dad is 80. Dear
God, help me!
July 24, 197
DEAR DIARY: I am so ashamed, I can hardly write
this. Today I unpacked a trunk Dad stored in my attic after
Mother died. Among the things Mother had saved was a
packet of letters Dad had written to her over 50 years ago
when Mother left Daddy and me to return to her hometown
to help her own mother care for her ailing father.
I will quote parts of Dad's letters to Mother:
My Darling Mildred, January 19, 1920
You'll never know how much I miss you. It
seems I've done nothing but change Jane's diapers
since you left. She babbles constantly, but is com-
pletely unintelligible. Hope you'll be back soon. -
Your Loving Henry
January 28, 1920
My Darling Mildred,
Jane is progressing some, but sometimes think
she's retarded. At 19 months shouldn't she be toilet
trained? Sure hope you'll be home soon. By the
way, where do you keep the extra diapers? Jane
soils them faster than cai launder them. Lov-
ingly, Henry.
August 5, 1920
My Precious Mildred,
It was so wonderful to have you home for those
few days. Maybe if we had brought your father
here to live with us he would have lasted longer.
Even tho he was senile you seemed to calm him


Troica
'xer in tr

ims
V- Cnto


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Plastics Technician
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CIVIL ENGINEERING
F, Civil Engineering
Construction Eng. Tech.
Highway Eng. Tech.
SSewer Plant Operator
Structural Eng. Tech.
Surveying & Mapping
DRAFTING
SArchitectural
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Electric, Electronic
Mechanic & Shop
ELEC. ENGINEERING
SElec. Engineering
SAppliance Servicing
" Electrical Blueprints
Elec. Eng. Technician
Ind. Elect. Technician
. Motor Repairman
Practical Electrician
Practical Lineman
ELECTRONICS
Electronics Technician
General Electronics
Industrial Electronics
Radio & TV Servicing
Telephony


HIGH SCHOOL
MACH. SHOP PRACTICE
SMister Mechanics
Tool S Die Maker
SWeldinng Foreman
MECH. ENGINEERING
Merh Engineering
Industrial EnCneering:
Snndustrial Instrumentation
Machine Design
Quality Control
F Tool Design
POWER ENGINEERING
I Power Plant Eng'ing
C Steam Engineering
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ADDRESS .___ .

ITY. -- CN3
L -m m .. .. ... KEY~ O. BNT 1F 73J


FREEPORT JET WASH & AUTO MART

FEATURING


GIGANTIC B.F. GOODRICH TYRE SALE


78 SERIES

WIDE TRACK


BELTED
4 PLY FIBER GLASS
4 PLYr 2PLY POLYESTER


DUTY PAID PRICES LOWER THAN YOU CAN BUY THIS QUALITY TYRE IN THE STATES.

LAST DAYOF SALE-FEB.10,1973
TUBELESS TYRE STYLE REGULAR LEPRICF

C 78x14 1695x14) WHITEWALL $36 0.00

SL(735 75x14) WHITEWALL $36.00 26.95

F 78x4 1775s14 WHITEWALL $370 27.95



F 78l15 4 )WHITEWALL $37.00
p
S.178x15(.25sx1 WHITEWALL $40.00 2 5

H 8X15(855.15 WHITEWALL 4500 $33.00

l 78x15 885 WHITEWALL $5 o $36.00

L 78x15(915x1s WHIEWALL 55.0 $41.00


We cannot repeat these special reduced tyre prices

after the present supply is sold out

PRICES INCLUDE FREE MOUNTING ON RIM MOUNTING ON CAR $1.00 ADDITIONAL CHARGE

Large stock'of auto parts tools and accessories
to fit most U.S. and Foreign cars


CENTRAL SHOPPING CENTRE -FREEPORT
TELEPHONE 352-7441 P.O. BOX F-238


rthiunet


Have problems sent

to Dear Abby changed?
down. Maybe the "Poor Farm" was not the place
for him to have gone.
In your absence, my biggest problem is Jane.
She jabbers constantly at two years old, asking the
same questions over and over. She still soils her
pants. I am counting the days until you come home
to stay. I need you desperately to help me care for
our "problem" child. Devotedly, Henry
July W2, 1912
DEAR DIARY: I have a confession to make. Shake-
speare's "Cycle of Life" was right. "From the cradle to the
grave." How could I have missed the fact that the diaper
of the infant is a prelude to the diaper of senility?
Until I found Dad's letters to Mother, I regretted not
having put Dad in a nursing home. Not that that's so bad,
but what he really needs more than anything else is a
family's love and care. It's inconvenient, and extra work,
but now it's my turn to repay him at the end of his life for
what he did for me at the beginning of mine.
Someday, he may yet best fit into some nursing home,
and when [and if] that day comes, I will consider his own
best interests. Until then, his letters to Mother will haunt
my innermost soul. JANE


__ _ __., E_ _,_ __ ~ _I _ __~_ ____ ~ _e I ----


o rrrrr- ------- ~


k


NOTICE



BAHAMAS BLENDERS LTD.
Warehouse, Kenndey Drive


will be closed for

STOCKTAKIING

on Wednesday,

January 31 from noon.

-""""'-'--- ---"-----------------


v


r


L inll T


I ~-Y


I







27, 1973. Cbt ~rtbufnt a


BaTelCo controller ends UK course


Realizing the need of the merchant for a broad
variety of tastefully-designed point of sale material,
we have stocked a wide variety of general sales aids
*ft rPg.. for the merchant's everyday needs
SARAWA K ART
i phoUne 2370 box 170


Mr. Gibson, a graduate of
the Government High School,
started his career in the civil
service in 1949 as a grade 4
clerk in the public treasury,
where he later held the posts of
grade 3 clerk, cashier and
assistant accountant.
In 1962, he was transferred
to the then Tele-
communications Department
as accountant, a post he held
until his present appointment
in 1966 as assistant controller.
Mr. Gibson passed the Royal
'PROFESSION


Society of Arts Intermediate
book-keeping examination in
1961, Pitman's advanced
book-keeping examination
(first class) and completed an
IBM management course.
He is married to the former
Cora Turnquest and they have
six children.
The three-year-course was an
in-service award given by
BaTelCo to train and qualify
its staff for management
positions.
AL BIGAMIST'


GETS 12 MONTHS INSIDE


HENRY Alexander Taylor,
30, of East Street, described as
a "professional bigamist" by
lower court magistrate
Emmanuel Osadebay Friday
morning, was imprisoned for
12 months for making a false
declaration.
Taylor, appearing before the
magistrate this morning,
entered a guilty plea to the
charge accusing him of lying to
the Rev. Leroy Roker to
obtain a marriage certificate.


He had told the marriage
officer that he was a bachelor
and wished to marry Haitian
Mary Louise Louis when he
was in fact already married,
Prosecutor Ingraham Ford told
the court.
He said that "he was not
divorced from the bonds of


that first marriage yet he
proceeded to swear the
declaration that he was a
bachelor." The accused is the
husband of Haitian Bernade


Your very own homesite...


I


r


Pinewood Gardens is a government-approved sub-division. It is the first com-
munity designed to place good homesites within the reach of every Bahamian.
That's why so many Bahamians have bought land in Pinewood Gardens. They know
a good land buy when they see it. And they know that the price of land is always going
up. They know, too, that in no other sub-division in Nassau but Pinewood Gardens
can they get a 100 X 50' lot for the low price of $3,900 cash, or on terms of $75 down and
$18.40 a week. This is why Bahamians have bought and continue to buy homesites in
Pinewood Gardens. Paved roads will be installed, electric power lines will be


overhead and waterlines underground just like it is where you may be living now !
WE INVITE YOU TO SEE THE LAND.
WE PROVIDE TRANSPORT.
WE KNOW YOU'LL BUY.
IT IS A GOOD DEAL!


If you can get a better 100 X 50' lot for $3,900 buy it!
But, first, look at Pinewood Gardens homesites.




PiNEI OO


qRdENS


CONTACT: pINEWOOd qARdENS LIMITED
CHARLOTTE HOUSE (MAIN FLOOR) PHONE 23851(suN5LE)-23893-23894-23895
OR VISIT YOUR FAIOURITE REAL ESTATE AGENT


MR. & MRS. DAVID WHITE
Heather Raine becomes
Mrs. David White


MISS HEATHER Pamela
Raine, elder daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Godfrey Herbert
Raine of Harmony Hill,
Nassau, became the bride of
Mr. David Sydney White of
Nassau, in a garden ceremony
performed by the Rev. James
Kerr, at the home of her
grandmother, Mrs. W. H. A.
Johnstone at 4:30 p.m. on
Friday, December 15.
Given in marriage by her
father, the bride wore an
empire-styled gown of white
Swiss organza, with tailored
neckline and long full sleeves,
ending in a deep band at the
wrists, decorated with guipure
lace edging, which also
ornamented th. neckline and
collar.
Her full-length skirt was
enhanced by Swiss embroidery
and applique and she carried a
bouquet of white carnations.
A Swiss guipure headpiece
held her three-tier illusion veil
and her only jewellery was a
pair of pearl earrings, a gift of
her grandmother.
The bride's only attendant
was her sister, Miss Deborah
Raine, who was attired in a
floor-length, empire-styled
gown of red chiffon, with high
pleated neckline and long full
sleeves. Her hair was interlaced
with pink ribbon and she
carried pink carnations.
Mr. Henry Melich of Nassau
attended the groom.
The bride's mother wore a
full-length gown of pink and
white crepe, with a picture hat,
trimmed in pink. A mauve
orchid cottage completed her
outfit.
Following the private
ceremony, a reception was held
in the garden during which the
toast to the bride was proposed
by Dr. W. H. P. Poad and one
to the bridesmaid by Mr. Rick


Eldon.
Out-of-town guests included
the bride's aunt and uncle, Mr.
and Mrs. Norman A. Jackson
of Gait, Ontario, Mrs. Eunice
Knowles of Miami, Florida and
Miss Louise Perkins of Porto,
Portugal.
The couple have taken up
residence at Tropical Gardens,
Naanu.


pi iim im m iiimmmiiifm iim
CAREEN OOIhllNITY
I ApplicatIons are invited for the position ot Local Manager
A of wellknown Engineerin Firm In Nassau. Apllcants mu1 t
Sbe Bahamini, vth minimum educational standard
Equivalent to Five "1" Levels or prferably ordinary
national certificate in Mlchanical or Electrical Engneering.
At least five year's engineering experience is essential, and
Applicants must have sufficient commercial knowledge to
Enable them to take charge of a sales & service organiatlon
serving the whole of the Commonwealth of the Bahamas
SThe successful applicant would be required to undergo a
Comprehensive training programme at the companies
factories overseas in order to become fully conversant wth
the companies' products.
SApplicants without the full engineering background
necessary, but with the potential and personality to enable
them to successfully train for the position, will be
I considered. ]
Apply in own hand-writing to: Box No. DA3962 c/o The
Tribune, Nassau.

SCoIMpany LimitedSF
Company Limited


ABSTRACTS OF TITLE
BIRTH-DEATH-MARRIAGE
COPIES- DOCUMENTS-WILLS
FAMILY TREE
GENEALOGIES


0i


HEIRS
HISTORIES
LAND RESEARCH
SEARCHES
TITLE INSURANCE


Your judgment is only as good as
your information
THE BERNARD SUNLEY BUILDING
BAY STREET AT RAWSON SQUARE
2nd FLOOR -
Post Office Box N4911, Nassau
Phone 21055-21856


LET C.I.B. PUT THE PIECES TOGETHER FOR YOU


Loans for any useful purpose


COMMONWEALTH INDUSTRIAL BANK LTD.


PALMDALE
opp. City Meat Mkt.
TELEPHONE 21421


FREEPORT
Churchill Building
28307


BAY STREET
opp. Maura Lumber
21154.


I NK-SMEARED


AI


"'~"-


I--


....-&M


- MEEM


'i


MISY OF DEVELOPMENT

INVMfES IOCAL HSINESSMEN
to participate in the Industrial Development of the
Commonwealth by establishing enterprises for the
manufacture, processing and/or assembling of a diversity of
products or for the expansion of their existing businesses.

IThlniultrii n Emurqint Act loll70
offers very attractive incentives including:
DUTY-FREE IMPORTATION OF
FACTORY BUILDINGS, MACHINERY,
EQUIPMENT AND ALL RAW MATERIALS
Modern and attractive factory buildings can be obtained at
low RENTALS at the
Soller Nlhdamlli state
These buildings are designed with maximum flexibility and
will be constructed to meet your specific requirements on
generously-sized lots.

The Ministry of Development staff are prepared to offer you
advice and assistance on:
PROJECT SELECTION FINANCIAL NEGOTIATIONS
MARKET SURVEYS AND OTHER .RELEVANT
STATISTICS-PREPARATION OF FEASIBILITY STUDIES
PREPARATION OF APPLICATION FOR
REGISTRATION UNDER THE INDUSTRIES
ENCOURAGEMENT ACT AND GUIDANCE ON THE
EXPANSION OF YOUR EXISTING FACILITIES

TBIEfllNE:27550 IINISIRY OF IVELOV NIT
forin appltn1lmt.
i I l i l l l II I I I III :


1


; i


FOR ONLY $3,900 CASH!


Or on easy terms: $75 DOWN and $18.40 A WEEKI










Whbr rtbunt


Saturday, Janury 27,1973.


Now showing through
Thursday, THE MECHANIC
matinees at 3 and 5 p.m.,
evening 8:30. Suggested for
mature audiences, parental
discretion is advised.
THE MECHANIC is a rapid
paced story of a hired assassin
who has a hundred ways to kill
and they all work hence
the nickname.
It represents British director
Michael Winner's first
Hollywood film. and stars
Charles Bronson in the title
role. Other players include Jan
Michael Vincent. Keenan
Wynn, Jill Ireland and Linda
Ridgeway
The original screenplay by
Lewis John Carlino was
produced hy Irwin Winkler and
Robert Chartoff.
Although a large part of
THEl MFEC'HANIC was shot in
the Hollywood area of Inus
Angeles, Winner stood hy his
maxim that life is lived in real
places not film studios and
did not enter a studio. It the
script called for a home in
Beverly Hills then the scene
was shot in a home in that
district. The cast and crew used
a double decker studio on


SMatinee 3 & 5, Evening 8: 3




I
I

I In ths box are the
I teels of his trade.
N E IAS MORE THAN
I A DOZ EN WAYS TO KII
AND THEY ALL WOM


I SUGGI'STID FOR MA
PARINTA L DISCRL
Reservations not claimed
first come, first sei


Sunday thru Tuesday
Matinee continuous from 2
S Evening 8:30
"CANDIDATE FOR
A KILLING" R.
Fernando Rey
Anita Ekberg
PLUS
"THE BRUTE CORPS" R.
Paul Carr
Joseph Kaufmann
No one under 17 will be admitted.
I Phone2-2534


S NOW SHOWING T
Sunday continuous front
Monday Matinee continuou

in. -






r L VA=i
-UME






gI'PO m'caar n
i IPL



"ON HER M

SUGGESTED FOR MA
__PARENTAL DISCRE


wheels called a ( -1i. i,. hill
which was ideal I thec
director',, tfst pa ed sti' le
Most )l 1111 MI (I A I( is
set I1 the city of L.s \Angeles
where the car Is king. tii rcltCr I
it is not surpilsinr', thI a lh .isi ,
and monorc lc .lhi.,is pIlj .
vital part in the pui. Ilui'
Iac t ion.
St.lrts Friday, 1IIl
CETAWAY, matinees it 2 45
and r p.m, evening 30.
Suggested lor mature
audiences, parental discretion
is advised.
I1111 (I I. \' \' p. li i ,I.
nipressi Ie Ir, dii,', li in:
'cc kinpab .Ind s.1 s I t \i.
McluIieen aid itl \ 1 (.ra
whto ai r' tel rir lii'.tliher on
the screen
Ihe story begins in the
prison at Hluntt s ille. lex.,,.
where Mc(Queen is disLhargedJ
allte I()ur years inprisomiiieitl
Ifr armed robbery lHe and
Miss Maacraw. his wife. are
planning another bank robher\
anil tlhey enlist the senr ies lI
A\ l lett ri and a coitle l >1i
olhce professionals
P'eckinpah has put together
.A e'itilingl hrcoregratphed
rind edited bank r-obber


-,.ctueice which is guaranteed
I- keep you on the edge of
) seat.
11s also quite bloody and
mlcnl. fIter the robbery a
tall million is netted the
icinainder of the picture is
Sont earned with their
implicatedd getaway and a
Iriel lew minutes in which a
suitcase containing the loot is
stolen from them hy another
t (linron thief,
I h r o u g h o u t. T II
,;II AWAY is exciting and
tense, and is guaranteed to
please all I'eckinpah fans. The
happy ending is a plus for
M\cQueen watchers, too!


Clint Eastwood's tenderromance
with Donna Mills is rudely
interrupted with chilling terror
in the Universal-Malpaso Comp-
any picture in Technicolor,
"Play Misty For Me."
PRINCE
CHARLES

DRIVE-IN
Opening tomorrow night at
the Prince Charles Avenue,
Vatiessa Howard and Paul
Nicholas star in the 20th
Century Fox release THE
STRANGE VENGANCE OF
ROSALIE. A Walt-Disney
Production, SNOWBALL
EXPRESS, starts Wednesday
night.


I TURI:.
ETION.
by 8:15
rved bas

m
No
Sunday
Mondi
"T(


M(


"SUB


HRU
m 4:30-
s from
-r


JS

IONI

IAJEI

ERVI
4 TURE.
TION A


I

I













AD VISED.
5 will be sold on
is.


y continuous from 5
ay continuous from 3
TODAY WE KILL,
TOMORROW
WE DIE" PG.
ontgomery Ford
Bud Spencer

PLUS
MARINE X 1" PG.
James Caan
David Stimner




'Phone 3-4666
2:30. Evening 8:30






I







EEF I
gBATA*N I
I

IMt BI
y'S I


CE"
AUDIENCES
DVISIED. I
Jams Ia


Sunday through Tuesday
CANDIDATE FOR A
KILLING plus BRUTE CORPS
matinee continuous from 2
p.m., evening 8:30. No one
under 17 will be admitted. Plus
late feature Tuesday night.
While hitch-hiking on the
highway Nicholas Warfield is
picked ip by a tramp. They
stop at a roadside bar where he
gets into a brawl, is arrested
and taken to jail.
His picture appearing in the
next day's newspaper arouses
great interest at the villa of
Marcus August. August and a
mysterious figure whose face is
unseen and only identified as
Andre Jarvis decide that
Warfield is their man a
CANDIDATE FOR A
KILLING.
Warfield, after joining up,
later discovers that Jarvis is
wanted by some mercenaries
whom he had promised gold
for their services in Africa. It
turned out that Jarvis received
the gold but ran out on the
mercenaries.
In a jam, Warfield wants out,
and along with a playful
blonde by the name of Kina
Lund who is a water skiing
instructor, he tries to escape on
August's schooner. Shots are
fired and August about to
kill Warfield- falls dead by a
mysterious bullet. The
mysterious man. an agent of
Interpol who was mainly set on
recovering the gold appears.
Warfield and Kina put out to
sea in each other's embrace.
Wednesday through Friday,
PLAY MISTY FOR ME plus
ST. VALENTINE'S DAY
MASSACRE matinees
continuous from 2 p.m.,
evening 8:30. No one under 17
will be admitted. Plus late
feature Friday night.


Packed with suspense, thrills
and chills. Clint Eastwood's
latest Universal-Malpaso
Company picture PLAY
MISTY FOR ME is also shared
along with Jessica Walter,
Donna Mills and John Larch.
With a screen play by Jo
Heims and Dean Reisner from
a story by Miss Heims, the
picture marks the directing
debut for its star, Eastwood,
who has previously been
wearing two hats in other
films.
Apart from the screenplay,
Roberta Flack sings "The First
Time Ever I Saw Your Face,"
in the film.
A suspense drama, PLAY
MISTY FOR ME is based on
the life of a young female
schizophrenic who reacts with
paranoid fear toward her love
rival.
Jessica Walters also co-stars.
A talented Broadway actress
who has achieved wide
recognition on the daytime
television drama "Love of
Life," she portrays the
unbalanced woman who moves
into Eastwood's life as a
dominant threatening force.


SHIRLEY STREET THEATRE


I -


... IT ALL ADDS UP


your reusahl' hut unwanted


items of


clothing, tools,

appliances, clocks,

fans, etc... clear out


your closets, garage, storeroom ...


all can be of help

to someone else.

Donate them to


Color by D LUXE* rdeused by 20th Cetury-Fox FikM


Palomar Pictures InternatiNl, Inc. presents

"TteStparr~iorYE rs ~ROSETTA STREET
Coborby DLUXE* relmeed y 20th Centry FFims TWO DOORS WEST OF
.MONTROSE AVE






LARGEST




SHOE SALE

Men's H/HLoafer IN BAHAMIAN HISTORY
was $23.75 now $20 : M":'o om ..... ..'
"OUR PRICES ARE LOWER THAN
MIAMI SHOE PRICES"

SALE ENDS IN 10 DAYS!
BUY NOW FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY
WHILE THESE LOW LOW PRICES LAST
Men's H/H Loafers
Ladies' Suede Sandal was $25 now $20
was $14.50 now $10






Boys' ODesrt Boot
Ladies' Suede Sport Shoe Boys' Alligator Loafer was $9.50 now $5.50
diesSuee y" Se was $14.75 Now $9.99 was $8.95 now $5
Ladies' Suede "Dressy" Shoe
was $18.75 now $15 PLUS EXTRA SPECIA
PLUS EXTRA SPECIAL ,


Z20 %OFFpS \MARKED
IN OUR ENTIRE STORE l
CHILDREN'S CLOTHING,
Ladies talian TOYS, SHOES EVERY ITEM REDUCED 'F
Ladies' Italian Sandal -- iLadies' Flats
was $8.95 now $5.95 -- Special $5.95




FOX'S SHOE STORE
COLLINS AVENUE & 6TH TERRACE OPEN: MON. -THURS. TIL 6 P.M.
(NEXT DOOR TO DONALD'S FURNITURE) FRI., & SAT, TIL 8:30 P.M.



4r -I gII I II ..I
fi W ___ i iiiii niniir1 - -*"


f-II]eIir-emas


SAVOY THEATRE


- I 7- - ------- r I-


WULFF ROAD

THEATRE
Now showing through
Tuesday, RETURN OF
SABATA plus ON HER
MAJESTY'S SECRET
SERVICE. Sunday bowina
continuous from 4:30. Monday
and Tuesday Matinee
continuous from 2:30, evening
8:30. Suggested for mature
audiences, parental discretion
is advised.
THE RETURN OF
SABATA is made to
Hobsonville, Texas just after
the Civil War. Lee Van Cleef, a
gunslinger and former
Confederate officer, is a
member of a travelling circus.
He accidentally encounters
Reiner Schone, a fellow
soldier, who owes him $5.000
and is now operating a
gambling establishment.
While waiting to recoup Itis
debt from Schone, Van Cleef
learns of a crooked "public
works" project backed by
Gianni Rizzo and (iampicro
Albertini.
While Van Cleef tries to
investigate them, the two try
to eliminate him with no
success. Van Cleef, aided by his
circus cronies and Schone,
discovers a productive gold
mine, disposes of the swindlers
and restores law and order to
Hobsonville.
Starts Wednesday, TRINITY
IS STILL MY NAME plus
MOSQUITO SQUADRON.
Matinee continuous from 1:30
p.m., evening 8:30.


OF













, January 27,1973.


ffhp Uritbm


get the job done
I |ri.-

BB^^^/ t^'a^;^a^i.::~t<:Kaw~ws^Itt


e by Classified Counter at The Tribune or call 2-198 Ext. Nassau352 -6608 in Freeport froma.to5p.. Mon.toFri. -
=ome by Classified Counter at The Tribune or call 2-1986 Ext.5 in Nassau,352 -6608 in Freeport from 9a.m. to 5p.m. Mon. to Fri. Sat. 9a.m. to 1p.m.


REAL ESTATE


I I


C8303
IN OUT ISLANDS
FURNISHED
On pink sand beach unique 5
room designer's home, guest
cottage, fireplace, 21 baths,
patio, marvellous view,
swimming, fishing. H.H. Larkin
c/o Box 101, Harbour Island.


C8535
WAREHOUSE
FOR SALE
40' x 80' of concrete
construction with corrugated
iron roof. On lot 75' x 100'.
Also lot on hilltop 60' x 75'.
Situated in Canaan Lane.
Phone 22568.

C8282
LARGE HILLTOP and
waterfront lots at East End.
Hilltop starting at ONLY
$14,000. Waterfront starting at
ONLY $20,000. Phone 2-3027
or 2-2680.
C8591
CORNER building lot, main
road, very near The Current
Club, Eleuthera. $1750.00 or
make a sound offer.
Contact Mr. Kelly, Nassau
Florist Ltd., P. O. Box N-4635,
Nassau, or call collect 5-2598
or 2-4223 anytime.
c8553
SPANISH WELLS, quaint
frame cottage with guest room
and bath in separate masonry
building, airconditioned and
mostly furnished. Fenced and
walled landscaped yard and
patio. Contact Owner, P. O.
Box 26. Spanish Wells.
C8566
FOR SALE Ocean View Lot
East End. 100' x 200'. Two
blocks from beach. Call 5-2370
after 6 p.m.
C8595
FOR SALE
2-STOREY BUILDING 3-2
bedroom apartments upstairs
and open shop known as
Roberts Parts Department
downstairs Soldier Road
opposite Technical Training
Centre. Phone 4-2981, P. 0.
Ei&x 5387, Nassau.

C8592
BEAUTIFUL two bedroom
furnished apartment
overlooking Montagu Bay (very
desirable area). New complete
rugs, stove, refrigerator, heater,
wall mirrors, sliding doors, etc..
Good rental no problem.
$27,500.00. Will consider
exchange in Florida. Call Mr.
SKay collect 5-2598 or 2-4223
anytime., P. O. Box N-4635,
Nassau.


C8579
FOR SALE
1. Large attractive Shirley
Park Avenue residence for
only $40,000 furnished.
Three bedrooms, two
baths, living-dining room,
porch, laundry, carport,
etc. Lot: 75' x 136'.
2. Outstanding buy
intwo-storey hilltop
residence Montagu area.
Two bedrooms, one bath,
living room, separate
dining room, carport, etc.
$27,000 furnished.
3. Beautifully situated
four-bedroom, three-bath
residence Breezy Hill.
Unusually large living
room with open beam
ceiling, separate dining
room, porch, patio, maid's
room, laundry, two-car
garage etc. Lot: 120' x
200'. Grounds fully
landscaped with fruit
orchard. $85,000
furnished or nearest offer.
4. Attractive, well-furnished,
co-operative apartment
Baycroft Ocean View,
East Bay Street. Two
double bedrooms, one
bath, living-dining,
kitchen and small
balcony, pool privileges
and parking facilities.
$25,000 furnished for
quick sale.
H. G. CHRISTIE
Real Estate,
309, Bay Street,
P. 0. Box N8164,
Nassau.
Telephone 2-1041, 2-1042.

FOR RENT
C8589
EXECUTIVE TYPE two storey
dwelling house on long term
lease. Four bedrooms, three
and a half baths. Living and
dining rooms, family room,
1tchen, double car garage with
recreation facilities. Large
imming pool, tennis court.
Own fresh water supply.
Attractively furnished. Located
in Sans Souci near St.
Andrew's School. Call 41563.


18264
1OVE BEACH COLONY
LUB (Beach) and NASSAU
IILLCREST TOWERS (Third
Terrace West Centreville) --
Elegant, fully furnished and
equipped 2-bedroom, 2 bath
apartments, airconditioned,
swimming pool. Short or long
term. Phone 2-1841, 2-1842.
7-4116, 2-8224 or 2-8248.


FO RENT I I


FOR RENT


I I


CARS FOR SALE


I I


NOICE


I I


I . I I I .


C8529
2 BEDROOM HOUSE on
spacious enclosed grounds.
Phone 2-3709 .3-4881.
C8286
BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED
airconditioned one bedroom
apartments. Reasonable rental.
Day call 2-2152.

C8265
LARGE 1 BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call: Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.

C8520
LARGE unfurnished 2 or 3
bedroom house Boyd
Subdivision. Phone 2-1170
from 9-5.
C8289
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE -
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.

C8410
BACHELOR ROOM in
respectable home in Palmdale
with private entrance. For
information call 5-1044.

C8267
2 BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment, Boyd Subdivision
off Foster Street. For
information call 3-6644.


C8518
1. TWO SHOPS available in the
East Bay Shopping Centre,
East Bay Street. For further
information call 2-4782.
2. Office, warehouse, open
yard storage area at the corner
of Virginia & Heathfield
Streets. For further
information call 2-4782.
C8564
BEAUTIFUL two bedroom
furnished duplex apartment.
Air-conditioned, laundry, large
private yard. Village Road near
Montagu. Call after 6, phone
5-2370.

C8392
PRIME OFFICE space
available in IBM HOUSE, with,
'enti i- altconditioning and
ample parking. For further
information call 32351/4.

C8522
ONE UNFURNISHED 2
bedroom apartment -- Hawkins
Hill. $160. Telephone 51835
before 9 a.m. and after 4 p.m.

C8584
2 BEDROOM furnished
apartment, East Bay Street
opposite Bayshore Marina.
$275 per month. Phone
2-1631-2.

C8597
ATTRACTIVE fully equipped
3 bedroom 2 bath house
exclusive Buen Retiro Avenue,
just redecorated, large garden,
airconditioning, excellent T.V.
antenna, washing machine etc.
$350. Phone 53177.

C8610
1 4-bedroom 3 bath house
completely furnished.
Available February 10th.
1 2-bedroom 2 bath apartment
1 1-bedroom apartment
2 Bachelor Efficiencies in
home -- private entrance.
Harmony Hill. Call 3-1705
anytime or 4-1177 -- 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m. only.


C8604
2 BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment for rent Cooper's
Terrace. Phone 32688.
C8523
1. OFFICE SPACE: Roberts
Building, East Street.
120 sq. ft. $90.00 per month
270 sq. ft. 135.00 per month
360 sq. ft. 180.00 per month
975 sq. ft. 400.00 per month

2. OFFICE & STORE: space
Out Island Traders Shopping
Centre, opposite Potters Cay.
Ideal location available for
takeout restaurant -- $308.33
per month. Store and office
space available from as little as
$277.00 per month.
3. OAKES FIELD AREA: one
bedroom apartments,
unfurnished $140.00 per
month.

4. OFFICE SPACE OAKES
FIELD AREA: 868 sq. ft.
$290.00 per month.

5. APARTMENTS --- out East
- 1 & 2 bedrooms, fully
furnished, airconditionina.
swimming pool, $255.00 &
$265.00 per month.
6. EFFICIENCY APART-
MENTS: close to town,
fully furnished, airconditioned
-- $150.00 per month.
7. LOVELY EXECUTIVE 2
bedroom apartment, in the
east, redecorated and
refurbished -- $375.00 per
month.
All enquiries on the above
should be directed to Bert L.
Roberts Limited telephone


C8563
TWO BEDROOM apartment.
$150.00 per month including
water. For information Phone
3-2255 or 3-1481.
C8270
IN TOWN furnished rooms,
efficiency apartment, also
town property for sale. Phone
2-2555.
C852i
WINTON HIGHWAY
Secluded, spacious, fully
furnished one bedroom
apartment overlooking well
landscaped gardens and sea.
Exceptional storage space.
Available February. Phone
2-2239, or evenings 7-7861.
C8263
MAUDONNA APARTMENTS
- Corner Mt. Royal Avenue
and Durham Streets, two
bedroom apartments,
completely furnished with
telephone and all modern
conveniences. Telephone
daytime 2-8152 After 6 p.m.
5-3418.
C8262
THE WAKEFIELD
APARTMENTS Corner
Cordeaux Avenue and
Watlins Street, Englerston,
ONE AND TWO BEDROOM
APARTMENTS completely
furnished. Aurconditioned
bedrooms, all modern
conveniences. Telephone
daytime 2-8152 After 6 p.m.
5-3418.
C8614
LARGE ONE bedroom
apartment, out east with each
rights, and private patio. Fully
furnished. Couple. No pets or
children. Telephone 2-4777 -
Evenings 4-2035.

FOR SALE
C8609
HOUSEHOLD FURNISH-
INGS, dressers, chairs, 7 piece
living room set, double kitchen
sink new and lamps. Call
31705.
C8599
QIS~OTEQUE SET
2 turntables, 2-15" speakers -
tweaters and woofers 300
Watt Amp. and pre Amp.
$700.00 -- O.N.O. Phone
5-7541 Mr. Dean.
C8571
SURPLUS new vinyl floor tiles
45 sq. ft. per box for quick sale
$12.50 Weekdays 9-5 call
31257.

I PETS

C8583
BAHAMAS OBEDIENCE
TRAINING SCHOOL new
session. Registration at 6 p.m.,
January 30th Queen
Elizabeth Sports Centre. For
information call 31409 after 6
p.m.


WANlTS TO liY
C8601
USED UPRIGHT freezer in
good condition preferably
frost free. Phone 34579.

CARS FOR SALE

C8416
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
SUBSTANTIAL END OF
SEASON REDUCTIONS


1970 Victor
Automatic
1970 Chevrolet
Impala
1970 Rover 2000
A/C Automatic
1971 Ford Escort
Automatic Beige
4 Dr.
1969 Vauxhall
Viva 4 Dr. Std.
1968 Javelin A/C
1971 Vauxhall
Victor 2000
Automatic Grey
1968 Ford
Escort Std. 2 Dr.
White
1971 Vauxhall Viva
2 Dr. Auto. Green
1971 Mercury
Comet Auto. Green
1970 Mustang
Red. A/C
1969 Dodge Monaco
A/C Vinyl
1963 S/Wagon
Ford Auto


$1500

$2800

$2400

$1895

$825
$1600

$2300

$650

$1895

$2800

$2400

$1795

$450


Trade-ins Welcomed
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice Plant
Telephone 34636-7-8.
C8277

MOVING?
For Expert Packing &
Forwarding by Sea or Air,
Contact E. H. Mundy &
Co. (Nassau) Ltd., P. O.
Box N-1893. Phone:
24511.



APPROVED CARlU AGENTS


C8539
1971 FORD ESCORT. Phone:
7-7231.
C8404
1965 AMPI CAR Triumph
Herald 1200 cc Engine. Owner
must leave colony. Phone
2-2441.
C8516
1970 LEMANS Sport Sedan,
19,000 miles.
Excellent condition.
$2,500.00. Call 2-2992 days
4-2571 evenings.

C8557
1968 MERCURY MONTEGO
MX excellent condition, low
mileage. $2000.
1968 Cadillac, beautiful
condition $3200 O.N.O. Phone
RICH 58404.
C8612
FIAT 124 Sports Coupe, 4,000
miles. $2,500.
MORRIS Traveller, automatic.
Like new. $1500. Phone 51147
evenings.

S BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES-
C8558
WANT TO BUY A LOT?
Phone 2-7667 P. O. Box
N4764, FRANK CAREY
REAL, ESTATE LTD. Let us
take you on a FREE
complimentary tour of any
subdivision of your choice with
no obligation to buy.
CALL US TODAY

MARINE SUPPLIES
C8283
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxuriou:
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.

C5902
1969 Chris Craft Sedan sleeps
six; private bathroom with
vanity, shower and head;
stove refrigerator, sink.
stereo ship-to-shore, twin 230
h.p. engines with less than 200
hours, other extras. Excellent
condition. Asking $22,000 or
nearest offer Phone 2-4267 -- 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday to
Friday.
C8576
BERTRAM 31' Express
Cruiser, twin GM Diesel,
excellent condition. To see
call Mario 3-6645 from 9 to E
or 3-6649 after 5 p.m.

C8606
YACHTS AND BOATS LTD.

DISTRIBUTORS FOR

CHRIS-CRAFT

CONCORDE

IRWIN SAIL YACHTS

MAGNUM MARINE


AVON INFLATABLES
P. O. Box N1658
TEL. 24869



C8611
THIS IS to inform the Public
that with reference to a
''PRE-CHRISTMAS
TAKE-AWAY-DINNER SALE
on December 9th. (Saturday)
1972, for which tickets were
sold under the head "FOR
THE CHURCH FUND", at the
home of the Rolle's Family at
Hillside Estate;
That this sale was in no way
connected with the BAHAMAS
GOSPEL, MISSION CHAPEL,
Montrose Ave. Nassau N.P.
Nor did the Mission accept any
of the proceeds.

SIGNED, on Behalf of
above Mission
A. A. Hinsey,
Vice chairman of
Council
& Asst. Pastor.
E. J. Nottage, Founder.
Director of Missions
& Pastor.


C8617
BAYSHORE MARINA
For bats and engines 7' 70'
and IV 150 h.p.
Distributors for Hatteras,
Bertram. Fjord, SeaCraft,
Mako. Glastron, Jupiter Dell
Quay Dories and C-Craft
inflatables. Mercury, Volvo
and Seagull engines, Nauta-line
houseboats. Noxfire automatic
... fire detectors/extinguishers.
Other products easily
obtainable.
Sales and service (factory
trained) Gas, rentals and
storage.
Marine Mobile Hoist lifting
up to 56 tone.


WATCH THIS SPACE
FOR NEWS:
Just arrived 'The Family
Swinger' 1973 Glastron
18'6" with lounge seats,
walk-through windshield,
stern bucket seats.
For the best at the best prices
See or call BAYSHORE
MARINA, Fast Bay Street.
Tel. 28232 28233.


C8598
THE PUBLIC is hereby
notified that the roadway
running North and South
between the main Government
roadway situate North of
Arthur's Town Cat Island, and
the privately owned airstrip at
Arthur's Town will be closed
to the Public from 5 p.m. on
Sunday, 28th January, 1973
until 5 p.m. on Monday, 29th
January, 1973 in order to
retain its ownership.
ERVIN KNOWLES
CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
LIMITED.
C8593
APPLICATIONS for the
entrance examination to St.
Anne's High School are now
available and may be obtained
from the school during normal
'school hours Monday
Thursday 9.00-3.15, Friday
9.00-1.30. Forms and fees
must be returned by Feb. 9th.
The examination will be held
on Feb. 16th at 9.00 a.m.
Upper age limit 13 years Sept.
1973.


CARD OF THANKS
C8618


THE FAMILY of the late
Leavetis Ashe Johnson
express their heartfelt thanks
to Pastor E. J. Nottage Asst.
Pastor and members of The
Gospel Mission Church, Pastor
David T. Cole, the nurses and
doctors of Private Surgical
Ward of the hospital. The
Bethel Brothers and all their
many friends and relatives in
th" time of bereavement.

IN EMORIAM
C8607
In sad and loving memory of
our dear beloved brother and
uncle Mr. Charles Forbes of
New York, who departed this
life on January 19th 1953.
"May the good Lord have
mercy on his soul and give
him peace."
Left to mourn: Two sisters, a
host of nieces, relatives and
friends, including Mrs. Glair
Cleare and Mr. Anthony
Carroll of New York.
MRS. MAYBELL CARROLL.

APPRECIATION

C8620
MR. & MRS. M. MUNROE of
Highbury Park, Nassau, wish to
thank the Pastor and
members of New Testament
Church, Highland Park, Nassau
for their generous contribution
of fruit, cookies and soft toys
which helped to bring much
joy and cheer to the patients
and children of the Geriatric
Hospital during the Xmas
Season.

POSITION WANTED
C8489
YOUNG LADY seeks job as
part-time maid or weekly.
Please call Ilene 3-6031.
C8608
EXECUTIVE with belonger
status wishing to remain in the
Bahamas now seeks
employment in any
administrative capacity
regardless of type of business.
Please write to P. O. Box
N7511 if interested, or phone
Nassau 41115.

INELP WANTED
C8605
WANTED: BAKERY
ENGINEER to assume full
responsibility in the
maintenance and mechanical
operation of fully automated
bakery. Must have at least 10
years experience in Bakery
Engineering and possess own
tools. Excellent salary and
opportunity available.
Bahamians only need apply to:
PURITY BAKERY, P. O. Box
N7778, Nassau. Telephone
2-2668 2-2669 ask for Mr.
Albur or Mr. Holland.
C8276

TRAVELLING ?
For efficient friendly
advice on Worldwide
Destinations by Airline or
Steamships. Contact
MUNDYTOURS at 24512.


TPPROVD PAS AGN
APPROVED PAsENGER AGENTS


HELP WANTED


I1 I


C8580
STENOGRAPHER
THE ROYAL BANK OF
CANADA, FREEPORT, Grand
Bahama requires the services of
an experienced stenographer.
SApplicants should have at least
G.C.E. in English Language and
be high school graduates.
Shorthand speed of 100 words
per minute and typing speed of
80 words per minute.
Bahamians only. Apply in
writing to The Assistant
Manager/Administration, P. O.
Box F61, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, or call for an
appointment at telephone
352-6631.


C8582
COMPUTER SYSTEMS
ANALYST/TRAINING
INSTRUCTOR
Burroughs Bahamas Limited is
seeking a qualified System
Analyst/Training Instructor.
The position involves
programming, systems design
and training of other
personnel.
Applicants should possess the
following qualifications:
1. University education
2. Teaching certificate ot
training experience
3. Programming experience
4. Knowledge of COBOL and
other languages
5. Experience on Burroughs
equipment useful
Salary commensurate with
experience and background.
Interested applicants reply in
confidence to: Burroughs
Bahamas Limited, P. O. Box
ES 6266, Nassau, Bahamas.

C8581
BURROUGHS BAHAMAS
LIMITED is looking for a
person who has previously held
the position of Accounting
Manager within the Burroughs
Corporation.
The successful applicant will
work with the Bahamian
company with a view to
training the Chief Accountant,
who will be selected locally.
This position requires a
thorough knowledge of the
policies and procedures of
Burroughs Corporation
including the techniques and
principles of accounting for
marketing and manufacturing
operations.
This knowledge is usually
acquired through a college
education in Business
Administration and
Accounting with several years
experience in the accounting
field, of which at least three
years will have been in the
Burroughs Corporation.
Apply to: Accounting
Manager, P. O. Box ES 6266,
Nassau, Bahamas.
C8577
SECRETARY with experience
in general office practice and in
operating Telex, Reply in own
handwriting stating experience
to Adv. C8577, c/o The
Tribune, P. O. Box N-3207,
Nassau.
C8588
BLACKSMITH to attend
hooves and clip pony. Call
3-1313.
C8600
REQUIRED two chainmen,
bush-cutters for work in New
Providence and Family Islands,
previous experience not
required. Telephone 58825 or
24596 or write to P. O. Bo
N-7782, Nassau.

C8602
EXECUTIVE LEGAL
secretary required by law firm.
Salary commensurate with
experience. Telephone
2-2511-2-3-4-5.
C8613
CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT
required by International
Group of Companies with
diverse interests, including
construction.
Apolicants should have at least
two years post qualification
experience. Apply in writing
giving resume of career to date
to Commercial Manager, Sir
Robert McAlpine &
Sons (Bahamas) Ltd., P. 0.
Box N. 3919. Nassau N. P.,
Bahamas.
C8619
REFRIGERATION AND
AIRCONDITIONING
MECHANIC to manage Service
Department and handle repairs.
Must have own tools Apply
in person to Fox Brothers
Furniture, Dowdeswell Street.
C8615
WANTED: Office Manager
Front Desk Supervisor. Must
have general knowledge of the
functions and the operations of
all departments and a thorough
knowledge of night auditing.
Applicant must have at least 4
years experience. Apply:
NASSAU HARBOUR CLUB.


TRADE SERVICES


I I


C8279

nljder' Calstms

Brokerae Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
r4FCHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELt VERY
MOVING. STORAGE
& PACKING
STEcL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795,2-3796,
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434

C8102
AITER CHRISTMAS MESS?
WE'LL CLEAN IT UP CALL
ABCO TEL:51071.2-3-4.


TRADE SERVICES


C8280


C8280
PATIO AWNINGS AND
CARPORTS
AWNINGS. SHUTTERS,
PANELS
John S. George & Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and prompt
service call 2-8421.
C8281
T. V. ANTENNAS. Boosters
for homes, apartments and
hotels. Sales and services. Call
Chuck Hall -- 5-8213, 2-2300
or 2-1662, WORLD OF
MUSIC, Dewgard Plaza.

C8275
TROUBLES ......small or large
call The Plumber on Wheels:-
ROBERT M. BAILEY
P. O. Box N56,
Nassau
Telephone: 3-5870.

C8353
THE ARTS AND
HANDICRAFTS CENTRE and
Audio Visual Display rooms at
the Sponger's Cottage schedule
to open on January tWI first
will now open on February the
1st J S P


GRAND BAHAMA
IN FREEPORT TEL 352-660


HELP WANTED
C8300
INTERNATIONAL FIRM o'
Chartered Accountants have
several vacancies for Chartered
or Certified Accountants in
their Freeoort office.
Successful candidates will be
paid excellent salaries and
bonuses. Applicants should
apply in writing to the Staff
Partner, Price Waterhouse &
Co., P. 0. Box F-2415,
Freeport, Bahamas.

C8572
CURRENT ACCOUNTS
OFFICER-IN-CHARGE
THE ROYAL BANK OF
CANADA, Freeport, Grand
Bahama requires an
Officer-in-charge of Current
Accounts Department.
Applicants must be familiar
with the operation of a current
accounts department and have
considerable experience.
Bahamians only.
Apply in writing to the
Assistant Manager/Adminis-
tration. The Royal Bank of
Canada, P. O. Box F61,
Freeport, Grand Bahama, or
call for an appointment at
telephone 352-6631.

C7083
UTILITY MAN/PORTER:
Must keep kitchen clean, food
store room clean, pantry and
staff cafeteria clean.
(8) GARDENERS: Must be
willing to work outside all day
and keep grounds clean; must
be willing to keep lawns and
other grounds in good order.
LAUNDRY MACHINE
OPERATOR: Must be an
experienced laundry machines
operator, familiar with the
operation of all the machines
in the Laundry Department.
(4) KITCHEN PORTERS:
Must clean kitchen and area
around garbage bins.
(3) POT WASHERS/
PORTERS: Must clean pots
and pans in Kitchen; Must
clean Kitchen.
CABINET MAKER: Must be a
fully experienced Cabinet
Maker with at least three years
experience in this field.
For all of the above, please
contact MISS STAFFORD,
HOLIDAY INN, P. O. BOX
F-760, FREEPORT,
BAHAMAS. 373-1333.

C7085
ATTRACTIVE GIRL PIANIST
who sings, and reads music.
Apply to PEARLE
SOLOMON, HOLIDAY INN,
P. O. Box F-760, FREEPORT,
GRAND BAHAMA. 373-1333
extension 85.


C7070
EXECUTIVE SECRETARIES
required: High School graduate
or equivalent education: 3-5
years experience desirable.
Applicant must be able to take
dictation and type at a
'reasonable speed: filing
experience will be helpful.
Apply in person to Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport.


C 7091
FULLY EXPERIENCED
BODY MAN required, must be
able to repair all types of
vehicles and install replacement
parts and complete up to
re-finishing stage. Minimum 3
years experience, full Company
benefits. Bahamians only need
apply.
Five Wheels of Grand Bahama
Ltd., Telephone 352-7001.


HELP WANTED
C7089
WELDING and Machine Shop
Foreman, familiar with all
phases of shop repair including
MIG and TIG. Good basic
education required and 7-10
years experience.
Freelance Enterprises Ltd.,
Box 297, Phone 352-7972.

C7092
2 FLAT WORKERS: Female,
to separate linen, feed them
into machine and fold same
way, no experience Ancessary.
DISHWASHER: Male, must
keep all plates, cups, etc.,
clean, keep working tables
clean at all times, washing of
floors and walls, also seeing
that trolley for dishes is always
clean, should have some
experience in running
dishwashing machine.
WASH ROOM HELPER: Male,
begin work at 5 a.m. sorting of
soiled linen, loading them into
washers and pulling clean linen
from same.
Apply Monday through Friday
between 9 a.m. and 12 Noon
only, to King's Inn & Golf
Club, Personnel Department.

C7090
FULLY EXPERIENCED
MECHANIC required for our
service department. Must have
minimum of 3 years with
knowledge of General Motors
products. Full Company
benefits with factory training.
Bahamians only need apply.
Five Wheels of Grand Bahama
Ltd., Telephone 352-7001.
C7094
CHAINMAN Individual
should have past experience as
a chairman performing task
under the direction of the
party chief, contributory to
execution of surveys.
Experienced in making
accurate linear measurements
over long distances and cut
reference lines. Individual will
also be responsible for
maintaining survey
equipment.

HANDY MAN -- Applicant to
assist where needed and is
expected to do general cleaning
around the Golf and Country
Club.

YARDMAN Applicant to
assist in the cleaning of yard
and at times clean and take
care of Gold Carts.


TRACTOR DRIVER
Individual should have
experience operating road
mowing tractors and farm type
tractors which are used for
beautifying the highways.
Individual is required to
produce good references.

GARDENER Applicant
should have some background
in gardening and be
experienced in knowing the
various plants. Individual
should also be prepared to
work each work day.
Apply to: Devco Personnel,
18C Kipling Bldg., P. 0. Box
F-2666, Freeport, GBI.




lbt Wribunt

CLASSIFIED ADVS.
BRING RESULTS-FAST


NRS. 2-3177/2-3178 L. "-.. .., m. I I


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t60LA6-C.


By Abigail Van Burn
@ wm I~ omM emm.. v. mM I9es. aI.
DEAR ABBY: My mIuIad mad I ard In our twines
We hav ben married for ablost a yar and a har. We
have o chldre.. Our alsWe is Al. We haven't slept tIn
the same bd for nine month. In as may months we have
not eve eaten a meal together, nor hae we held hands,
watched TV together, or spent one evening together. We
spoke to each other a month ago, and that was on the
telephone.
Still, with our limited communication we have grown to
love and appreciate each other more every day. You se,
my husband s one ofthe thousands of men who is serving
his country overseas. God willing, he will be home in three
months, and then I wl thank my huky stars every day for
having my husband nar me. Every wife should follow suit.
Courage to those who are separated from their loved ones.
MRS. RONALD M. HAYES
DEAR MRS. HAYES: Thank you for a beaatiul re-
minder. Many of as casually take for granted he blessings
others are denied.

DEAR ABBY: That woman who wrote to you about
having a mad crush on her doctor has the sme problem I
had, only I didn't have sense enough to ask anybody's
adv. I plunged right into a stupid affair with mine. All I
ca say is, if a woman has to have an affair, she should
find herself a nice salesman. Theb st man in the world to
pick is a doctor. He Just doesn't have the time to carry on
a decent affair. He has a hundred built-in excuse for not
showing up, or canling out, or running away early.
Mine never did ca me by my first name, or last
name. Or even the number on my chat. Sign me ...
CULED IN AIANY
DEAR CURED: Acording to my mall, [wlh few ex-
esplims], the mly woman a doto.r has tlme for other than
Mls wife is his mnrse.


Saturday, January 27, 193.


Overseas but


not underloved


DEAR ABBY: Ow dagher and her fiance told a
thy woakd rather have ,0 In eash than a ig wedding.
Our stipulation waa that he wold tell us when it was to
em r ad we Wad give her the many.
'Thy wesr married a a Sattrday and we were not tod
until the following Monday [they sent us a brief note].
Alth CAy didAt bmr thir part of the agreement, we
hoaored ours.
At Chrli time we gave our son a new car. Hte's a
college student and needed reliable tra uportaton. Our
daughter medately asked w where "hr" ar was. In
otar wors, she felt tt shmee gave her other a car
for Chrsatm m, she bad moe uMc ing, too. Her husband
ma a good ving, t as an appeaem nt gesture, we
told daughter that when she was ready to buy a home,
e would gie her the price of the automobile toward a
down pqme.
Ths am the only children we have, but how much do
you think p n e their grown dldaren?
BAFIED IN BALTfIORE
DEA BAFFLED: They do't "owe" their grown chil-
drea anything. I don't iow much about your eam, but year
daughter appears to be taking you for all she can get, and
sh's get Iag plenty.

DEAR ABBY: That dentist who said the reason people
hle their teeth is because of carelessness and neglect ought
to meet my husband. He is 95 years old and he still has all
his own teeth, and never had a filing in any one of them.
He never had a toothbrush in his mouth and never even
heard of dental floss. Besides that, his teeth are so white
and pretty folks keep asking him what dentist made 'em.
He must have kept his mouth sterilized with some of the
hottMst words a man could release between his teeth.
NO JOKE IN NORTH CAROLINA
PrMeaust YTa'm % el better t yn get It off ye ehbs
lar a ermat l reply. wdte o ABBY: Box No. oWM, L. A.,
OcW. NM. Usees samped, sef ssed envelope,

Pwr Abmy's mow beskat. 'Wat Te-Agen Want to
Mw." sad a to Abby, Bn m Le Angeles. CaL MM.


The Tribune Comics Page


; t 4


j


- in rT i I [1 I












Sturdy, January 27, 1973.


obe tribunt


PKlg rFam e .S rd Ia. .. 1m. W.rM l7.. r*w jm

"I couldn't go through another day like yesterday. The
bols piled enough work on me for TEN men."


Rupert and the Ninky Toys-6


Rupert darts back to Mrs.
Bear. "That pattern you took
was for a tea-coy," she tells
him. "It was shaped like a
duck. This is the right one I"
And she opens another sheet
of paper with the Ninky design
on it. Oh, what a silly mis-
take I've made l" Filled with
ALL RIGHTS


dismay Fupert wonders how to
make amends. "I know I'H
send on the Nink pattern to
Santa and explain,' he decides.
"'Better still, if Bill will let
me send the real Ninky Santa
will know exactly how it is
made." And away he goes to
call on his chum.
RESERVED


'CtW Dav SFORASspMp2 k WSED
ElM UIWtlERYrING I tWDiT ATU

Brother Juniper


I

~C,' D)


CROSSWORD M MU RU13EJ
PUZZLE I TE
CRO 23. SpeechO AES
1. Encore 27. Banish
4. Confection 29. Galatea's T
7. Indicator beloved Y
11. Summer drink 30. Moose lO l I ITY
12. Personal 31. Collars 0P N I DA N
pronoun 32. Platform ElN R lE I
13. Italian summer 35. Form of rummy A RTRUD
resort 36. Oven
14. Stewpan 37. Wireless
16. Nw York inventor SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
baseball club 41. Ipecac source
17. Long-tailed ape 42. Exploit DOWN 3. Pears
13. Saps 43. Honey 4. Greek letters
19. British guns 44. Banquet 1. Cistern 5. Sliced
21. Rainbow 45. Mobster's gun 2. International 6. Before
22. German hall 46. Verily language 7. Not snobbish


a ig ir -- -


I 6

1 7


-29



^-.AD Ll.--.#--
s_-_- -ua

w au,.'Ml A

r 1_...J"- ._5 a


8. Don Juan's
mother
9. Stake
10. Colleen
15. Decorative
18. California fort
19. Gloomy
20. Parson bird
21. Billboards
23. Invite
24. Thrift
25. Offense
26. Draft
Headquarters
28. Sort,
31. Heron
32. Sonnet
33. Wash
34. Befuddled
37. Police picture
,38. Bibical king
39. Formerly called
40. Lbor union


ClajiHOUSa


.Winning


Chess


Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
AFTER two passes, East, on
your right, bids 77. What do
you do with ?
4AJ923 5 073 2 A6 J 1076
ibhlt was the problem wmhkh
faced Claude Roarigue during a
recent rubber at the Eccentric.
"What would you have done ? "
asked Claude.
Before committing myself, I
asked him to name East, for
faces alter cases. If East Is an
optimist who might take chances
against, say, a 4-1 trump break,
d2;snQ4 Aank&Rfr


bidder
sacrifice
Dea



West
SK 10
V 10 8
J 3
S8 42



West
Pass
Lle&.I


REX MORGAN, M.D.


CARROLL RIGHTER



from the Carel Rlrhter lstitut
GENERAL TENDENCIES: A wonderful day to
reach out and obtain whatever information or
data that you want. Also, an excellent time to talk with those
most concerned about a new plan that can be put in operation
and be successful for a long time to come. You can enjoy
those things today that you deeply value.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr.. 19) Once your duties are behind
you, this day is fine for the romantic side of life. Find out
what your true position is with debtors and creditors. Be
helpful to one who has been good to you.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Make better arrangements
with those you consider to be your associates and the future
becomes brghter for all. Any civic work you want to do now
can be done well. Show that you have fine ability.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You have a new method you
want to put in operation that will make routine work easier
and more precise, Put it to the test today Find the right
apparel that will bring out your true charm.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Engage in the
recreations that you enjoy the most and be relieved from
worry Showing more affection to mate brings more happiness
into your life. Clear up any misunderstanding you have had.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Get busy doing those things at
home that make for a more harmonious relationship there.
Make the home glisten and add comforts that you enjoy.
Evening is fine for entertaining in a charming way.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Ideal day to get together with
those who can assist you to have more success in business and
in personal relationships. Complete shopping you started
earlier in the week. Engage in hobby tonight
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Become interested in
monetary matters for which you have little time during the
busy work week and plan how to have added income. Consult
with an adviser and follow ideas with precision.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Plan early what it is you
want to do, then carry on determinedly and accomplish a great
deal Dress well before attending a special party. Show that
you are an excellent conversationalist.
SAGITTARIUS (Npv. 22 to Dec. 21) You can handle a civic
task very well today. You have little time for such during busy
work week Philanthropic work also goes well now. Take it
easy tonight or attend a charming party.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) You have fascinating
friends you can contact who are difficult for you to see except
on weekends. A little social whirl can bring fine benefits. Make
contact with those who can be helpful to you.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) A good day for getting
together with influential people whose ideas coincide with
yours. Engage in civic work you like and show your fine
ability Show that you are a fine citizen.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) You have had fine ideas
running through your mind for several days and can now put
the best in operation with excellent success following. Plan an
important trip. Count the cost well.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be
one of those charming young people who must be taught to
work early in life, otherwise your progeny could lose out on
the fine potentials there are in this chart. There's a tendency
to want to spoil your youngster which may result in very little
progress. The field of investigation is fine here since there is
depth of thinking as well as much courage here.
"The Stars impel, they do not compeL" What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgardj


By LEONARD BARDEN


a plws. n a SWI- ("a)
7, would be a cheap
. This was the deal: Every tournament player
ler West: E/W Vul. oul t ., l'now the sltaniard win.
North nIng daa whih Wb te ,threaens
SQ 6 3 2 >n today's )pcsit'.an. But when it
V 1 6 3 ooourred in Kovic v. Dr Mah-
o 8 4 davd in the Evening Standard
4 K 9 5 3 London Open, Back calmly
East continued 1 . Q-Kt2. How
8 4 3 - did White then force a quick
4 AKQJ92 win?
S AK Q1096 5 Par times: 10 seconds, checs
master or expert; 15 seconds.
Sout -county standard; 1 minute, club
SA J 9 7 strength; 3 minutes, average;
) 5 5 minutes, novice 10 minutes or
) 72 more, you should read the c.iess
4 A QJ 10 7 6 feature more often!
North East South
Pass 7V 74 --SOLUTION No. 9568 (Jan 9>-


Dole.
East took the OA K and the
VK. Then Rodngue ruffed a
heart. Knowing tnat East had
no black card, he carefully re-
frained from touching trumps.
No defence could prevent nun
from scoring his four trumps,
dummy's 4 and three clubs.
a 900 penalty against 2510 for
the grand slam. In view of East's
honours, Rodrigue would have
made 10 points profit had he
taken no trick at all-not even
the 4A !


Chess Solution
1 . .-Kt2? (R-Kt2 is
esIsenal; 2 OxP ch, Xx;
3 R-Ri ch BK-KtZB8 4 B
ch, K-4RI; b B-B8a mate.


UOW many least one *alt-letter word In the
Swords of l No u ;o fore words;
A P oa. r letters no rr names. TODAY'S
or more can TARGE 8 words, ood;
you make 39 words. very Good ;44 words.
I rom the excellent. solution tomorrow
JAetters shown
h ere ? In YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION :
making a Albo aMno Ialto baton bloat
w rll d swh ol boat ol b1o bonito boon
letter ma 1 io it o ion loan LOBA-
IR I L ie sed once TleN lo o loot lotion noll
.word must con ch Oe LATION otlain 0110 onto
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As CHAIRMAN OF THE "CITIZENS
COMMITTEE AGAINST DRUG ABUSE,"
YOU CAN OPERATE RIGHT OUT OF
YOUR HOME HERE, MR. JONES.
ANP WHAT
EXACTLY AM I
SUPPOSED TO


274 Comic Pa ~v


By DAL CURTIS


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WOULD BE THE FIRST TO LAST PAY IN MEET MY SISTER OKAY--) M DO IN THE MORNIN*e
TELL YOU TO SHOOT THOSE TWN/ AND HER HUSBAND f WHATEVER )OUL
COMMERCIALS TOMORROW, THINK YOU
KE U ooSHOULD, CNHAMP












UDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS


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AP Newsoofures











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Saturday, January 27, 1973.


AN UNCONCIOUS SANDY TORRES with blood oozing from a two and a half inch
wound over his left eye is being revived by manager/trainer Johnny Moran after an eight
round knockout. It was Torres' third loss in 18 pro fights.
PHOTO: Rickey Wells.


Weekend Sports Roundup

By IVAN JOHNSON
TOMORROW, last year's Sunday Soccer League Champions,
McAlpine, will attempt once more to regain their place at the top
of the league table when they play P-oAdise at Clifford Park.


McAlpine were toppled from
the top of the table a month
ago by Tropigas who are
presently the league leaders.
Last week the Clan came
hair-raisingly close to joining
Tropigas at the top of the table
when Tropigas equalized in the
closing stages of the game and
are now sitting tight with 11
points from seven games.
McAlpine have 9 points
from six games up to date,
which means they have one
game in hand. In last week's
clash with Tropigas McAlpine
showed they are back on form
and can play good football in
spite of their captain's absence
- Dick Wilson is out for the
season with a broken leg.
On last week's display
McAlpine should emerge from
Sunday's match with two
points placing them in first
place in the league along with
Tropigas. After tomorrow's
game both teams will have
three fixtures left for the
season.
McAlpine have the harder
task they must play Red
Lion, St. George's and
Dynamos while Tropigas will
meet, Paradise, Red Lion and
Dynamos.
Kickoff time for Sunday's
game will be 1.30 p.m.
Following the McAlpine
Paradise encounter, Red Lion
will play Dynamos who are
firmly rooted to the bottom of


the league table.
This weekend, the first ever
Pro-Am Tennis tourney to be
held in Nassau takes place at
the Montagu Beach Hotel
Courts.
Nassau's top rpofessional
and amateur tennis players will
battle for the $150 winner's
prize. There is also a prize of
$80 for the runner-up and $50
for the semi-finalists.
Amongst those taking part
in the tourney will be the
popular, former Nassau
Champion Leo Rolle. The
present holder of the Nassau
Championship title and No. I
seed for the tournament, Fred
Schunk, Bertram Knowles, Bob
Isaacs, Bradley Demeritte and
others.
Undoubtedly Rolle will be
out to avenge his loss to
Schunk in the Nassau
Championship when Schunk
defeated him 6-2, 6-3 last
December. Unless there are
any upsets these two should
clash in the finals tomorrow
afternoon at 3:00 p.m.
Sunday, the Bahamas Golf
Association holds its second
tourney for the 1973 season at
Coral Harbour Golf Course
when top golfers from
Freeport and Nassau meet to
play in the McAlpine Classic.
The McAlpine Classic is the
first tourney of the year for
-Hoerman Cup points


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LONDON (AP) Results in
British soccer league games
Saturday:
ENGLISH LEAGUE
Division One
Arsenal 2 Newcastle 2
Coventry 1 Manchester U. I
Crystal Palace 0 Tottenham 2
Derby 2 West Bromwich 2
Everton 2 Leicester I
Ipswich 2 Southampton 2
Leeds 1 Stoke 0
Manchester City I Birmingham 0
Sheffield United 2 Norwich 0
West Ham 3 Chelsea I
Wolverhampton 2 Liverpool I
Division Tvo
Aston Villa 2 Cardiff 0
Blackpool 2 Swindon 0
Bristol City 2 Orient 2
Carlisle I Middlesbrough I
Fulham S Brighton 2
Hull I Preston 2
Luton 0 Nottinsham Forest 0
Oxford 2 Huddersfield 0
Portsmouth I Sheffield Wed. 0
Queen's Park 2 Burnley 0
Sunderland 2 Millwall 0
Division Three
Blackburn 0 Shrewsbury 0
Bournemouth 2 York 3
Charlton 1 Rotherham 2
Grimsby 6 Walsall 2
Halifax I Scunthorpe 0
Notts County 2 Southend 0
Oldham I Watford 0
Plymouth I Bolton 0
Port Vale 2 Chesterfield 1
Wrexham 2 Bristol Rovers 2
Division Four
Aldershot I Chester 0
Barnsley 0 Southport I
Bury I Mansfield 0
Crewe 1 Colchester 2
Darlington 2 Stockport 0
Exeter 4 Workington 2
Hartlepool 0 Cambridge 0
Hereford 2 Lincoln I
Northampton 1 Bradford 2
Peterborough 4 Reading 2
SCOTTISH LEAGUE
Division One
Aberdeen 3 Hearts I
Airdrie 2 Celtic I
Dumbarton I St. Johnstone I
Dundee U. I Motherwell 2
East Fife I Falkirk 2
Hibernian I Dundee I
Kilmarnock 2 Arbroath 0
Morton I Rangers 2
Patrick I Ayr 2
Division Two
Clyde I Dunfermline 2
Cowdenbeath 0 St. Mirren 2
East Stirling 2 Brechin 0
Forfar 0 Clydebank 3
Hamilton 4 Berwick I
Montrose 3 Allos 0
Queen of South I Albion 0
Stenhousemuir 1 Stranraer 2
Stirling I Raith 2
BARBARIANS BEAT
ALL-BLACKS 23-11
CARDIFF, WALES (AP)-The
star-studded Barbarians rugby
union team hammered New
Zealand the All Blacks 23-11
in a dramatic upset at Cardiff's
arms parks stadium Saturday.
The Barbarians, with twelve stars
of the British Lions team in their
line-up, split the New Zealand
defense apart with spectacular
running attacks
The New Zealanders finished the
tour with 20 victories two ties and
four defeats. They have scored 521
points and conceded 227


SUNDAY


BAHAMIAN

BUFFET LUNCH

ALL YOU CAN EAT! $6.00 plus grat~ties
12:30 to 3:00 p.m.
Boiled Fish, Johnny Cake, Conch Salad and
other lavish Native and International dishes.
Complimentary Sangria. Children under 12,
half price.
CECIL DORSETT'S
Exciting Steel Band
Plus
Travelogue of SPAIN

Courtesy of PanAm.
showing at 12 noon (no extra chage)




WWWl' 1 t@1 Iim'U*Mg Iped T
Midi ANN 1 0.."r~t bda


F


Elisha Obed KO's Puerto Rican


in impressive 8th. round victory
By GLADSTONE THURSTON
BAHAMAS WELTERWEIGHT CHAMP Elisa Obed making his second appearance in the middleweight division, won his 26th
consecutive fight last night 16 of which were knockouts when he stopped Puerto Rican middleweight Sady Trmes with a
power-pack right to the chin sending him out cold in 1:42 of the eighth round of their scheduled ten-rounder at the Nasau Stadium.
Obed handed Tores his third loss in 18 pro fights.


"I came to fight and I will
fight well," said Torres through
his manager/trainer Johnny
Moran, in the dressing room
before the fight. And Torres
proved no push over for the
local champ who was kept on
the defensive throughout the
early rounds of the fight.
Obed, who stalked the 154%
pound Puerto Rican with an
effective left, had the upper
part of both cheek bones
puffed by the end of the third
round. Concentrating on the
damaged area for about two
more rounds Torres' bruised
area began to bleed.
Trainer Moe Fleischer then
appealed to Obed to
concentrate his punches to the
body with uppercuts. "He has
to learn to go to the body first
and then to the chin," said
Fleischer after the fight. "It's
like if you take some bricks
out of a stone wall, the whole
wall falls."
Overcoming five rounds of
pressure by Torres, Obed got a
new surge of energy and came
out in the sixth round with
quicker moves than previously.
Continuing his effective left
jabs to the head, Obed landed a
solid left right combination to
the body of Tones who took
to the ropes where he got the
better of a right to Obed's
head. Torres retired to his
corner spitting blood.
HOTTER PACE
Obed now on the offensive
stepped up the pace even more
as he moved Torres into the
ropes working on the
mid-section like Fleischer
instructed. Torres although
hurt got through a left and
right to Obed's head. "This
guy's in good shape,"
commented Fleischer as he
watched -Torres take Obed's
punches. "If he was'nt he never
would have gone this far."
"Torres is a good
middleweight and Elisha has
.proven that he can fight in the
middleweight division,"
commented Fleischer after the
fight, when asked about Obed's
performance in the eighth
round.
Obed really turned on the
power in the eighth round
when he opened with a solid
left to Torres' head that
completely shook the Puerto
Rican. Torres hung on but
Obed's tackles to the body in
earlier rounds had taken their
toll of the Puerto Rican and
although he exchanged a left
and right with Obed, it made
little impression on the champ.
OUT COLD
Obed now with sure victory
in sight faked a left to the
body and caught the rushing
Torres with that vicious right
to the chin sending the former
amateur lightweight champ out
cold with blood flowing from
his mouth.
Drs. Emi Achara and George
White, ring physicians for the
night, rushed to the ring where
they revived the fallen fighter
and stopped the bleeding from
a two and a half inch wound
over Torres' left eye. Dr.
Achara said that the wound
would probably take five to six
stitches.
"He was in the best shape of
his career so far," said
Fleischer concerning Obed. "If
he was'nt in that shape he
might have lost. He has a lot to
learn and I will polish him up
as he goes along.
Although Obed had a
slightly swollen left eye, "his
wind was alright and he
worked that guy (Torres) right
down," said Fleischer. "He has
the making of a middleweight
champ but he's got a lot to
learn," he added, admitting
that this fight was Obed's
toughest so far.


TOUGHEST SO FAR
Obed recovering from his
exciting win admitted it was
his toughest fight and gave
credit to Torres a
undoubtedly being the best
fighter he has met.
In the Torres dressing room
after the fight, trainer Moran
was not too pleased with the
early rounds of the fight when
he claimed Obed was pushing
and holding Tones into the
ropes. However, Moran
admitted that Obed was a good
fighter and was in great shape.
In other bouts last night at
the Nassau Stadium, Eric
Brown scored a second round
technical knockout over
Knocking Rock; Kid Cruise
scored a six round decision
over Otis Clay; and John


Williams scored a third round
knockout over Roscoe Bell.
The semi-final previously
scheduled to be fought
between heavyweights Bob
Freeze and Sherwan Williams
had to be cancelled.
Promoters Coakley-Malakius
are presently working on more
important matches that will
project Obed into some
international ratings. Mr.
Coakley said that among other
opponents they were thinking
about were Roy Gross
Jamaican welterweight and
Ferdinand Marcotte
welterweight of Canada.


REMOVAL NOTICE


NIXON'S UPHOLSERY SERVlC

WILL MOVE TO


DI UO NA -1


BERNARD ROAD
FEBRUARY 1st, 1973


190R


P.O. BOX 5238


ST. ANDREW'S SCHOOL

TEACHERS are required for the following vacancies for September:

MALE GRADUATES with teaching diploma and at least three years
experience for:
English
Mathematics
Physics, Chemistry, Biology (any two of these)
Music
All these subjects taught to "O" Level and possibly "A" Level.

ALSO REQUIRED: ONE MALE TEACHER of general subjects at the
upper primary level.

INFANT HEADMISTRESS, the usual endorsements and Froebel
training essential, Responsibility Allowance, $750 p.a.

SALARY: Placing on the scale $5,000 to $10,800 p.a.
(Maximum point of entry is $7,650)
Letters of application to be sent to the Headmaster, Box N7546.
I


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